For what it's worth, I prefer to dive into the suttas head-on, rather than "ration" (I suppose that's the right word?) them out so as to form a daily reading practice.
That said, I always ensure the day consists of some Dhamma touchpoints / bhavana / reading etc... even if (worst case scenario) it's just log into Dhamma Wheel a few times a day and try to maintain some degree of Right Mindfulness and Right Effort. Generally speaking though, weekdays involve approximately an hour's worth a Dhamma reading for me, either suttas or something else, whilst on the train. Usually not suttas though as I read physical books and often sutta volumes are quite weighty and not amenable to being lugged around in a briefcase. Whatever I'm reading, it's a great use of the time and is often one of my favourite parts of the day.
I thank you massively though for your attempts to encourage sutta reading, as Buddhavacana is the sublime teaching.
“I hope, Anuruddha, that you are all living in concord, with mutual appreciation, without disputing, blending like milk and water, viewing each other with kindly eyes.” (MN 31)
What is the final conviction that comes when radical attention is razor-edge sharp? That the object of the mind is mind-made (manomaya). (Ven. Ñāṇananda)
"If you have always believed that everyone should play by the same rules and be judged by the same standards, that would have gotten you labeled a radical 50 years ago, a liberal 25 years ago and a racist today." (Thomas Sowell)