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
Great article as usual from Ed.
 
— Jim Bradshaw
 
I recently left the church where I had attended for 10 years & have been looking for another church home. I visited several in cities that were a distance away- 35 minutes, 1 hr & 1.5 hrs. I could see myself serving in any of those churches, but would like some place closer. I tried several in the town where I live, but no luck so far. One service was supposed to start at 10, but didn't start til 10:20 & the "announcements" took up- no exaggeration- 30+ minutes! THEN they called a guy up to "pray over the offering" He proceeded to whip the congregation into being cheerful givers: "What time is it saints?" [mumble, mumble] "I said, what time is it?" "HAPPY TIME!"- this went on for 15 minutes. ONE hour after their supposed start time, they actually began praise & worship! Another church I went to locally was ok, but the morning I visited there, near the end of the sermon, the pastor announced in his sermon, "I'm not one of those educated preachers! I'm just a simple man with a simple message; I don't get into the Old Testament & all the feast days & all that....I like to stick with the gospels." Nothing wrong with the Gospels, but it's like going to Golden Corral & only eating at the taco bar...good stuff but you're missing out on so much! Needless to say, that was my confirmation to move on... I'm currently driving 1.5 hrs on Sunday nights to attend an excellent church in Charlotte.
 
— Cathy
 
I have an autoimmune disorder. It would be nice if the 'meet & greet' didn't include "Shake the hand of 10 people" Basically it all seems so artificial anyway. Once you sit down can you remember that person's name, color of their eyes, anything they said? My church has an information area with a live person behind the counter. However, the person behind the counter is clueless as to what is happening at the church, which groups they have or where they meet. Basically that person can't answer any questions. The church also has a website. It informs you when the services are, a few of the groups that are available but very little information about what the groups entail or who to contact for each group. There isn't a calendar of events. They are very impressed with themselves since they have Facebook, Twitter, Instagram and so on. Defeats the purpose if it's all about past events. The rest of the top 10 - luckily don't fit the church I attend.
 
— Jean
 

Clarity Process

Three effective ways to start moving toward clarity right now.