My friend Jake Kampe has a new website called Naked Sunday, which bills itself as a "virtual church community." As Jake explains:
There are many elements that make up the Church, but in it's essence, the Church is manifest in both "visible" and "invisible" forms. The visible Church is the most common terminology and is comprised of those who claim to be "Christians" and who join together in a common place for worship, prayer, fellowship, community and the study of the Bible.
The invisible Church is something bigger and more spiritual in nature, and represents people all over the world that believe in Jesus Christ and choose to follow Him by their words, actions and lifestyle. Sometimes called the Body of Christ, the invisible Church is a living breathing organic union of people joined together by God's Spirit. The invisible Church exists anywhere and anytime.
Naked Sunday is divided in five parts. Begin is a mini-liturgy that includes an opening prayer, a message, and a closing prayer. "The main message or story will take about 5-10 minutes, much shorter than a typical church message." Listen includes worship songs on Spotify. "You may even decide to add your own personal music selections and readings, sing songs together and light candles to create a more intimate time of worship." You can read selected Bible passages on the Read page. Reflect offers group discussion questions about the week's message. And with Prayer, you can submit your prayers to Naked Sunday confidentially.
Of course it all goes back to the age-old question, "Is a church still a church if it's not in a church building?" Personally, my answer is, "Yes." Unless I have my history wrong, the early Christians met secretly in homes. However, I would recommend using Naked Sunday with a small group. You can have church without the building, but not without community.
So check out Naked Sunday. It'll be interesting to see where this thing leads.