Breviaries are notoriously complex. Lots of page turning to get where you're supposed to be. Praying the Office from the Church's hymnals has not been much easier, truthfully. LSB, however, has taken strides toward making the praying of the Daily Office out of the hymnbook to be relatively painless venture. You're able to concentrate on praying instead of "where am I supposed to be now?"
Some observations, regarding Matins, Vespers and Compline (no comments yet on Morning Prayer and Evening Prayer).
First, the Orders for Matins and Vespers are very simple, easy to follow, and beautiful (set with Anglican Chant for the most part, though a Gregorian psalm tone is used for the Magnificat in Vespers as in LW).
Second, LSB provides a very helpful chart for Psalm singing on page 304. This chart does not include the entire Psalter, but only the Psalms that are included in LSB itself, but it does cover all of those (106 of the Psalms are included in the pew edition, if my counting is correct). For most of the year, a four week rotation holds; but there are special Psalms assigned to Lent, to Easter, to Advent, and to Christmas.
Third, the LSB psalm tones provide a few new ones, but many of the tones that we've become familiar with from LW/LBW and from HS98. The pointing of the Psalms is somewhat cleaner than in LW (no distinction between two syllable and three syllable ending). Very singable, and as throughout the hymnal, a clean type-face that is a joy to read. Psalm tones are not pre-assigned to individual psalms, which would make teaching the tones fairly easy: pick one or two tones and keep working on them until the congregation has them mastered, then add a few more.
Fourth, the LSB provides a daily lectionary: two readings of about 15-30 verses a day each, one from the Old Testament and one from the New. These readings follow a basic lectio continua approach, and the tradition of reading certain books during certain seasons of the Church year (Genesis read in Lent, for example).
Fifth, the LSB provides an outstanding selection of collects for all sorts and conditions of men that can be prayed after the Collect of the Day at the conclusion of the Daily Office (13 pages of them).
Sixth, the Order of Compline, carried forward essentially unchanged from LW (except for the placing of the Office Hymn immediately after the Psalmody - a feature that is consistent across the Offices now), is also a joy to pray and sing.
All in all, the LSB is a remarkably complete work for praying the Daily Office either in corporate or individual settings. The book continues to surprise and delight with its thoroughness and yet ease of use.