The word worship is infrequently used. They believe their worship services (Fellowship Meetings) are only worship that God approves of.
They have no worship services where a specific time is spent in praise and adoration of God. Under the topic of Praise in their 1987 Hymnbook, there are 9 hymns listed. The topic Worship is not listed.
Worker Quote: The purpose of our meeting is to worship. One meaning of worship is “our whole being going out to God.” The chorus of hymn number 243 describe worship. “Gladly yielding all, moved by love divine.” We come to meeting to give ourselves again because of the love and gratitude in our hearts (Fellowship Guidelines
Worker Quote: Hebrews 11:21, “By faith Jacob, when he was dying blessed both the sons of Joseph; and worshipped, leaning upon the top of his staff”….He was worshipping God and to worship God means that Jacob was just giving God thanks. The basic difference between true worship and false worship is found in this verse. The false worshippers come to worship on their day of worship to get something….God’s people come together on their day of worship to “thank God”….David said, “I will magnify the Lord with thanksgiving.” A testimony of thanks means more to God on Sunday morning than any sacrifice you could make (Howard Mooney, 2006).
Worker Quote: These people who were meeting there in that Sunday morning meeting. Not only did He put His seal of approval on the way in which they were worshiping, but He also put His seal of approval upon the day in which they were worshiping. Sunday morning. Pentecost means 50. It was the 50th day after the first sheaves were gathered in and they were to remember the seven Sabbaths after that, and on the 50th day, the day after the 7th Sabbath, was the day of Pentecost…the Christians were coming together having their Sunday morning meeting, 9 o’clock in the morning when God put His seal of approval on that group that day. God not only put His seal upon the people that day, He put His approval on the way in which they were worshiping, and on the day on which they were worshiping, Sunday morning (Howard Mooney, Pukekohe, NZ, 1980).