This reinforces my belief that that if we want to transform the culture and revive the Church, we can do this through the Domestic Church and the family centered on liturgical piety, including the chanting of the Liturgy of the Hours at home. Furthermore, this means that we need to encourage this in the vernacular, so that people who are not fluent in Latin (i.e. most people) can genuinely pray it. I suggest that the Anglican Use Divine Office is a way to do this, as I described in a review of the Customary of Our Lady of Walsingham. And it is the prayer of the family in the domestic church, centered on a liturgical piety, that can drive such societal change today as well as transform the Church. We need to form people as contemplatives as a matter of course, not as the exception.
I am not familiar with the Customary of Our Lady of Walsingham, but I do try to pray Mattins and Evensong at home daily using the Ordo our Deanery sends out once a month and the Canadian 1960 Book of Common Prayer.
I have a Psalter so some days I sing the Psalms and the Canticles. It’s a great way to steep in Scripture, to renew one’s mind everyday in the faith, and the think with the Church.