Through gospel-driven liturgy, our worship can calibrate our hearts. Information won’t do that. Christian worship is designed to bend our hearts back toward God. We can’t think our way out of wrong desires. Rather than being an expressive endeavor, God calling us to worship invites us into a space where He gets ahold of us and re-shapes our fundamental loves. Historic Christian worship invites us into the gospel story anew. We gather around the Word and the Table to re-inhabit the gospel which converts our imagination in ways we may not be aware of. This spiritual transformation is our sanctification.
We’re image-bearers called to tend God’s flourishing world, much like from the story in Genesis 1. Our liturgies within our work environments shape us. They impart a vision of how we define the “good life.” There are many rival liturgies trying to capture us with a picture of what we want to live toward. We need new liturgies, new habits, new routines and rhythms to bridge the gap between what we think of as our “good life” and what we actually do. http://trinitybozeman.org/sundays/sermons/?sermon_id=203
My work environment happens to be labor on a dairy. As my love for God’s liturgy practiced on Sunday’s grows, and as I discover my qualification for responding to His call to worship is to feel my need for Him, I find that I profoundly feel that need the other days of the week. So, welcome to my version of Barnyard Liturgy. Like you, my work is partly satisfying, permeated with unexpected joys, and mostly a crucible for the shaping of my identity. I share my stories with the hope that you will grow in awareness of your liturgies practiced in a cubicle, tending the kids, selling real estate, caring for the elderly, teaching at the University. My hope is that we will grow toward having our identity shaped in God and God alone.
 These thoughts provided by James K. A. Smith, Christ and Culture Lectures, “You Are What You Love.”