Use this Tool #1 to think through and start to craft your personal vision.
All of these important questions are part of identifying your personal vision.
You won't be able to do this task if you don't complete that important initial step.) It's now time to pull together your research and write a Personal Vision Statement.
Your vision must be unique and appropriate for you, so we offer the following Personal Vision Statement only as an example: I am more physically fit, almost finished with my formal education, actively involved in two close personal relationships, worshipping and serving God regularly, having fun every day, and making at least 75% as much money as now doing work that I love.
My early understandings of what I believed was my calling to ministry started with a question when I was thirteen years old. ...m going to be a pastor, but I will not say never.
I was attending a youth gathering at our newly hired senior pastor's home when he questioned if anyone thought about or planned on enter... I am focused on my family and my secular management career now, and my immediate plans are to finish my bachelor's degree and then pursue a MBA degree.
If necessary, make a second, better draft, but don't compromise your passion. Now you're ready to turn your Vision Statement into an action plan.
As a very typical Assembly of God church attendee that grew up in the church, my understanding was that this calling would take on the form of a staff pastor at a local Assembly of God church, such as a From that point a seed was planted and I firmly believed that a ministry calling was on my life, and that I was placed on a non-negotiable ministry path.
Senge defines vision as what you want to create of yourself and the world around you. Making a vital change in an area such as health, technology, or the environment? We recommend that you identify your Personal Vision as a development strategy.
It's adapted from many sources and should prompt you to think and dream.