Putting services together isn't easy. While the Horologian and other books are readily available, to fully do the services at home, you need to have a Menaion (one book for each month).
However, it appears you're leaning towards the Antiochians, so you can get ONE book that will suffice for the time being. It's the "mother source" for all Antiochian liturgical texts, although the English is a bit archaic/awkward.Divine Prayers and Services
by Fr. Seraphim Nassar. You can get it from St. Tikhon's Seminary Bookstore, St. Vladimir's Seminary Press, Light & Life, etc. Will run about $35.
It's a thick book - affectionately known as the "five-pounder"
- something like 1100 pages. But it has EVERYTHING for the Antiochians - Saturday Vespers/Sunday Matins, compline, the Divine Liturgy, Paraklesis, the Sunday Octoechos, texts for pre-Lent, Lent, Holy Week & Pascha, the Great Feasts, etc.
Thing is, you need to spend some time with it to figure out everything. You have to skip around.
This section on the Antiochian website will help some: http://www.antiochian.org/liturgicalresources
The liturgical guide online will have ALL texts for each weekend. You have to buy the paper copy to get all the stuff for the feasts, etc.
But frankly, this is a lot, so it would be best to just go off the liturgical guide online for each weekend.
To start off with, I’d suggest doing just the morning and evening prayers at home. Get yourself a prayer book that isn’t the little Red Antiochian pocket one. That will take barely five minutes morning and evening. I like the “Daily Orthodox Prayers” from St. Tikhon’s Seminary Press. It’s the OCA prayer book. There’s also a small paperback, the same size as Daily Orthodox Prayers with the Hours – called The Hours and Typika. Those two would be very good to start with.
Saturday evening, pray Compline (in the Daily Orthodox Prayers book), adding troparia/kontakia for the Sunday, followed by your evening prayers (the book tells you how to do it, very easy).
Sunday morning, do your regular morning prayers, followed by 1st and 3rd hour, and then Typika.
Typika is very commonly served in place of Liturgy in places with no place, but maybe does have a Reader, such as Alaska.
Start off small and then build on it.