How you worship in public is directly affected by how you worship in private. Bert Farias reminds us that daily time with God is vital to our lives and walks as worshippers:
Worship is communion with God. It is not about how good you make statements about God sound, or how you try to structure worship into great theological speeches, but it is the amount of heart and soul you pour into your communion and adoration of God. And may I also add that true worship involves presenting your body to the Lord daily as a living sacrifice. It also involves not being conformed to this world but being transformed through the renewing of your mind (Rom. 12:1-2). We make the mistake of confining worship only to singing and/or speaking forth our love and adoration of God. That is certainly a big part of it, but not all of it. You cannot worship in spirit and in truth with the same un-renewed mind and flesh-ruled body you had before you were born again.