SPIRITUALITY could soon be served in a cup in just one of the radical worship ideas the Hunter's Anglican churches are considering to attract followers.Churches that look like cafes and serve coffee and offer guided chanting and meditation could become the norm as the diocese looks for ways to reach out to a wider group of followers.Traditional pastoral models would be tweaked to include more of what was relevant to today's community, Anglican diocese of Newcastle ministry development officer Father David Battrick said."We will reconnect with ancient forms of spirituality like chanting that engages all the senses and tap into older forms of the eucharist that was common practice in the church 100 years ago," he said.Research showed there was great interest in spirituality, as distinct from religion, prompting the church to look at ways of helping people in their spiritual quest.To help with the vision is Father Ian Mobsby, a priest in the Church of England with 15 years' experience in experimental worship.He has a track record of engaging young Londoners by inspiring them to use music, art and films to express their faith and has travelled widely to revolutionise parishes."I belong to the Moot Community back home in London and it's really about bringing the church into public spaces like galleries and cafes, while exploring the arts," Father Ian said."It is basically a group of friends who want to go deeper, get together and explore their spirituality," he said."The church had dumbed down on spirituality and now it's letting it out again in modern form but also returning to ancient worship like chanting or silence."Exploring what it meant to be human and changing the face of religion and its relationship to spirituality was the key.A one-day seminar with Father Ian exploring fresh expressions of faith will be held today at St John the Baptist Anglican Church hall, Lambton.