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.

To get the most out of the Vision Room, create a MyVisionRoom membership that will give you access to more features and the latest updates.

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About Auxano

Auxano exists to navigate leaders through growth challenges with Vision Clarity. The Vision Room is one way that we do that, but we really love to work more closely with leaders in four other ways.

Onsite Consulting
an Auxano Navigator walks alongside your organization for at least 6-9 months to help you move toward Vision Clarity and aligning to advance your vision

Vision co::Lab Training
a virtual laboratory where a Navigator guides up to 10 leaders through the Vision Pathway over 6 months

Auxano Design
communicating vision visually through graphic design and crafting an intentional branding/communication strategy

Click on one of those items above to find out more, or contact us.

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Recent Comments
A lot of comments were criticizing types of worship that they didn't like. Remember that different churches meet the needs of different people. You might like hymns, but someone else likes loud praise team songs. You might like in-depth sermons and others might like something lighter. Those differences were not what this article was about. People of various denominations looking for various worship experiences had ten similar things to say about looking for a church. Wandering into a tongues-filled church is far different than wandering into a KJV 1611 church then being disappointed. ALL churches should work on having clean and safe areas for children. My husband and I actually changed churches before we had children because our home church nursery was far from being clean and safe. ALL churches should work to have clear information about service times and directions on their websites/signs. ALL churches should encourage their members to be genuinely friendly. These are things that should be found regardless of one's personal taste in what they want from a church. It would be nice if websites had a sort of "what to expect" page for visitors as far as when services start, what they usually consist of, how children are handled, what to expect for communion or other rituals. This would make people feel welcomed. It's just like when you have someone in your home. You tell them where the bathroom is. You show them where to put their purse so your pet doesn't get into it. You point out drinkware and beverages. I think that many churches EXPECT that people will know what to do, but it can be very confusing going to a new church, even of the same denomination. Not knowing what to do can make people very uncomfortable. There's no reason not to make every effort to make everyone feel comfortable in church. And if a church does ALL it can and a person doesn't come back, it's not that the person is somehow unloving towards God. It could just be that the church wasn't what the person was looking for. This article was pointing out ways that churches could do better. I would like to comment about the whole "this is my pew" problem. A lot of schools have gone to randomly assigning seating from day to day in the lunchroom. This breaks up cliques and helps everyone feel included. Kids get to meet different kids than they might if they just sat at the same table all the time. Just think how it would be at church if everyone was encouraged to rotate where they sat and to never sit in the same pew in the same month. Talk about shaking things up!!
 
— Emalyn
 
A year ago in December we moved from Texas to Montana. At a Christmas Eve service we were told we were in the way and had to move to a back wall and stand the entire service. As we have met new people I always ask what church they go to. This would be a great opportunity for someone to invite us to their church, but no one ever has. We were very active in our church for over 30 years. It is hard being an outsider and being the new person. But I will get there.
 
— Beth
 
I have a lot to say but I will try to condense it because when its long nobody reads it all. I have traveled around the world with my Air Force husband and have attended many churches. The main reason I selected a church to attend was because I felt God had led me there and I heard the Word preached by a man of God. Some people are not looking for the right thing so they are not going to stay at any church. I go to a wonderful church where all people are treated equally and guest are our first priority. LOVE is what people are looking for whether they know it or not and when a church is built on the love of God LOVE will surround them and draw them in its circle. The best way to find the church you are looking for you need to pray about it and go to more than one or two churches to find where God wants you to serve. God love you and wants you to be a happy Christian. .
 
— Barbara Johnson
 

Clarity Process

Three effective ways to start moving toward clarity right now.