About the Vision Room

The Vision Room, powered by Auxano, is designed to be the best online gathering of leaders and resources on vision clarity. We are vision junkies, so we’re always looking for the best articles, resources, and tools to help ministry leaders like you discover vision clarity and then live out your vision in practical ways.

In the Vision Room, you’ll find:

Direction when you need focus
It’s easy to lose focus and it can be incredibly difficult to find clarity for the first time. We can’t give you any easy answers for vision clarity, but we can connect you with tools and a community to guide you in your process of finding clarity and living it out.

Tools for your vision journey
Whether you’re looking for the latest thinking or the tried-and-true approach to visioning, you can find it in the Vision Room. Find the best articles, resources, and tools to fuel your vision journey and even interact with other leaders through the comment section of each post.

Insights from trusted voices
The Vision Room allows you to tap into insights from people that are thinking about things like vision, clarity, organizational culture, strategy, and leadership all the time. Through the Vision Room, they can come right into your office or living room and help you navigate toward vision clarity.

 

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Recent Comments
comment_post_ID); ?> Are there any reliable statistics about the percentage of church plants that fail after 3 years in the US?
 
— Jon Moore
 
comment_post_ID); ?> I am a senior citizen who has lived in many areas of the US, the farthest south being Virginia DC area. There are several church plants in the area--some failed, some doing well. One of the sadist failures was a plant in NW Washington near a large Presbyterian Church (I had been an elder in the church, so I knew the area) where changes in church doctrine was driving many away from the PCUSA churches. There were many mature Christians who lived in the area who were very willing to participate and give generously to the church. Its failure was a loss. The pastor and his wife lived in a VA suburb, wanted something that would appeal to their tastes, which included "praise music". There was a professional piano teacher and several people who had sung in choirs in the area. Their suggestions were completely ignored. Forget that there was joyous participation in singing hymns and silence by many for the praise music. The experienced church leaders that were attending were expected to seek the wisdom of the pastor who did not live in the area rather than have any role in leadership. There is another church plant in Northern Virginia that seems to be going the same way. My take: the pastors should get past their high-school and college days culture and get to know and appreciate the people of the community. Do not try to reproduce Intervarsity or Campus Crusade. Hymns are not a sin and "uneducated" (never graduated from college) should not be ignored as uninformed or stupid. People who have served in and/or live in the area are needed in leadership and not just to serve coffee and give. We all need to pray together and serve God in the community in which there is to be a plant. Glenna Hendricks
 
— Glenna Hendricks
 
comment_post_ID); ?> I like it Mac and do agree with your opinions on the matter. Thanks much
 
— winston
 

Clarity Process

Three effective ways to start moving toward clarity right now.