This short film tells the story of what happened to two men who went on a trip to work at a Guatemalan facility for girls rescued from exploitation. It is one of the best examples of a short films about life change that I have been honored to be a part of. Here it is and three reasons why it works
Creative vision is a clearly defined, unrealized image of the future, based on our source of un-peace, that inspires others to join together in co-labor to inherit God’s lost gift. Every one of us has a creative vision for the future, but many of us don’t know it. If your vision isn’t something that makes you want to jump up and run around the room, then it’s not good enough. Here’s how to make it better.
All churches use technology, but most churches woefully under-appreciate its storytelling influence. Avoid a future “archeology dig” of dead cables, endless runs and semi-operating equipment by correcting these five strategic mistakes that keep you from moving forward in ministry, and use this free planning tool to create a Technology Five Year Plan.
There’s a tragic, invisible barrier that prevents churches from using talented artists and artists from serving God through ministry in the local church. Both churches and artists want to collaborate, but neither can seem to figure out how. To help, I’ve made a creative arts and communications ministry development roadmap.
Most of us hope for a future with incremental growth. But what if you could just blow it all up and make something, without limitations? Thinking this way is what we call creative vision. It’s knowing what’s needed, not what already exists or even what’s requested. All great advances – in our personal lives, in culture, in business – start with it. Here’s how Walt Disney expanded his world.