Surely if you could find same time and same place to practice this daily, that would be better. Your vibration will unite with the space, however, if that is not the case, you can still practice. Be flexible to your practice because we are living with family and friends, we should find a balance that we are not selfish by too much focus on the practice (be it asanas or meditation) and disregards others around us.
There are times when I feel really tired of activities or teaching several classes in a day. However, when I started chant the mantras, the energy will come to me and I could start teaching. It is just amazing how the vibrations of those words able to waken up our energy body.
It is so meaningful when we can see and learn from others everyday and at the end of the day, we come back home...our house and our heart...and be grateful of all things happening around us (me) and chant...giving and taking vibrations to all beings...
I normally chants for the White Tara the compassion God:
"Om Tare Tuttare Ture Mama Ayuh Punye Jnana Pustim Kuru Svaha"
Mama means "mine" and indicates that you’d like to possess these qualities of long life, merit, wisdom, happiness, etc. You can of course choose to wish these qualities for someone else — perhaps for a teacher or for a loved one who is ill.
Ayuh is long life (as in Ayurvedic medicine).
Punya means the merit that comes from living life ethically, and this merit is said to help one to live long and happily.
Jnana is wisdom.
Punya and Jnana are known as the Two Accumulations. In order to become enlightened we need to accumulate merit (that is, to develop positive qualities through living ethically and meditating) but we also need to develop wisdom through deep reflection. Wisdom cannot arise without a basis of merit, but merit alone is not enough for us to become enlightened, meaning that becoming a nicer person isn’t enough — we have also to look deeply into ourselves and the world around us and to see the impermanent and insubstantial nature of all things.
Pushtim means wealth, abundance, or increase.
Kuru is a mythical land to the north of the Himalayas, which was said to be a land of long life and happiness (it may have been the original northern home of the aryans). Perhaps the association with the mythical realm of Kuru doesn’t hurt when doing the mantra. But (and with due thanks to Arpad Joo’s comment below) it’s also a verb form meaning “do it!” or “make it so!” (second person singular active imperative or the root k.r if that’s of any interest to you) which is what it means here. The “make it so!” refers back to an increase in wisdom, merit, and long life (for the practitioner). We’re imploring White Tara for these things so that we can gain enlightenment and help all sentient beings.
svaha is an exclamation meaning “hail” or “may blessings be upon” and is a common ending to Buddhist mantras. So after making the rather bold request of White Tara above, we end with an equally emphatic salutation.