Interesting point of view. Regularly logging in as root defeats the whole unix security model. Root has the power to do anything on the system. With this power also comes great responsibility and any slight error can leave you with a broken system. For example, one time I was working on a system and I wanted to permanently delete a folder somewhere in /usr/local and I accidently enter "/ usr/local" as part of the path name. Lucky enough I saw what I had done a few seconds later, but I had already lost all the files in /bin and /boot so I had to reinstall. I could have lost all the data on my system and the filesystems that I had mounted from other systems. There are other reasons why you should minimise logging in as root and most are for security reasons.
Also, why does everybody say to stay out of root when possible. What is wrong with that? I know it is a security issue, but come on, what can happen?