In the 1689 London Baptist Confession of Faith, after explaining Christian worship, there is detail on the "Christian Sabbath". 22:7. As it is the law of nature, that in general a proportion of time, by God’s appointment, be set apart for the worship of God, so by his Word, in a positive moral, and perpetual commandment, binding all men, in all ages, he has particularly appointed one day in seven for a sabbath to be kept holy unto him, [Ex 20:8] which from the beginning of the world to the resurrection of Christ was the last day of the week, and from the resurrection of Christ was changed into the first day of the week, which is called the Lord’s Day: [1 Cor. 16:1,2; Acts 20:7; Rev. 1:10] and is to be continued to the end of the world as the Christian Sabbath, the observation of the last day of the week being abolished. 22:8. The sabbath is then kept holy unto the Lord, when men, after a due preparing of their hearts, and ordering their common affairs aforehand, do not only observe a holy rest all day, from their own works, words and thoughts, about their worldly employment and recreations, [Isa. 58:13; Neh. 13:15-22] but are also taken up the whole time in the public and private exercises of his worship, and in the duties of necessity and mercy. [Matt. 12:1-13] Summary of this teaching of historic Baptists on the Christian Sabbath: God set a proportion of time for man to worship Commandment span all ages One day in seven to be kept holy Started with LAST day of the week in old times Changed to FIRST day of the week (Lord's Day) Continued to the end of the world as the Christian Sabbath Kept holy by preparation, not involved in "common" affairs Observe holy rest all day (from works, words, thoughts, employment, recreation) Public/private worship, necessary work, good deads I have no issue with this summary of the Baptist Confession. Which would be problematic for you?