Giving Thanks

1 · 10 · 17

We are off and running and it’s only Day 10 of 2017—but before we get too far in, we want to stop and give thanks for the amazing momentum that has occurred since we started “helping churches and church leaders turn hare-brained ideas into sustainable ministries” three years ago. When we started Missional Incubators, we barely had a language to describe what we were trying to do. Now an entire conversation about missional innovation and entrepreneurship is underway, both in the U.S. and abroad (check out Youthscape in the U.K., for example).

We are delighted to be part of it.

Our most visible events are our hatchathons, and while we can only schedule one or two a year, we’re tickled pink at what some of our hatchletes have accomplished in such a short time. For example, we’re proud to have been in the delivery room for ministries like:

and more.

We’re just as proud to have had a small role in championing the success of other ongoing projects, such as:

… to name a few.

Check them out. Join us in giving thanks for the trails they are blazing. The church is different because of them. If you are interested in attending a Hatchathon, check out the next one happening March 29-31 at Princeton Theological Seminary.

Hungry for more? Sign up for our newsletter and stay up to date on our latest blogs and Ministry Incubators news!

 

 

 

FacebooktwitterpinterestlinkedintumblrmailFacebooktwitterpinterestlinkedintumblrmail

Ministry Incubators

Related Posts

First Day of School Feelings

First Day of School Feelings

There’s something magical about the first few days and weeks of school. There is so much possibility in new beginnings, fresh starts, new opportunities, and new friends. It is a time where anything could happen and there is always the possibility of things being different, better, at least more interesting, this time around. 

Sacred Systems

Sacred Systems

Systems can seem not only unsexy but rather unspiritual. But we at Ministry Incubators believe that there is a solid case to be made for the use of systems as foundational for our faith. 

Stolen Tomatoes

Stolen Tomatoes

So here’s the question, when the crop is stolen, do we plant the garden again next year? When we do fail, when our team falls apart, when our project fails due to circumstances that we couldn’t have planned for, and which very well might happen again, do we have it in ourselves to try again? 

Comments

0 Comments