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Brad Stine | How to Develop a Masterplan for Your Ministry

Brad Stine has a heart for helping ministries get organized and raise support. One of the first steps he recommends is developing a Masterplan for your ministry. Today, we discuss what a Masterplan looks like and how it can help you as a minister.

A Masterplan needs the following elements. One page of the Masterplan should be devoted to each of these categories:

VISION: An aspirational description of what an organization would like to achieve or accomplish in the mid or long-term future.

MISSION: A written declaration of an organization’s core purpose and focus that normally remains unchanged over time.

OBJECTIVES: A specific result that a person or system aims to achieve within a time frame and with available resources. In general, objectives are more specific and easier to measure than goals. Goals: The result or achievement toward which effort is directed; aim; end.

STRATEGY: A plan of action or policy designed to achieve a major or overall aim; end.

TACTICS: Done or for use in immediate support of a strategy. A tool, plan or procedure to promote a desired end.

TEAMWORK: Those who plant, those who water and those that harvest all share in the same reward.

CONNECT: How can people connect with you?

Here is a sample Masterplan: http://www.harvesthomeland.org/wp-content/uploads/2016/01/HH-Master-Plan-Short-Form.pdf

Harvest For The Homeland is a non-profit organization that assists visionaries throughout the world in supporting their vision.

Harvest for the Homeland Foundation helps ministries in the following areas:

  • Teamwork –
       Includes: Visionary, Pro-Visionary, Connector, Facilitator and Recipient
  • Timeline –
       Includes: Initial, Formative, Recognition, Planning and Fulfillment Seasons
  • Outcome –
       Includes: Principles, Examples, Comparisons, Operations and Applications
  • Planning –
       Includes: Vision, Mission, Objectives, Strategy and Tactics
  • Resources –
       Includes: Curriculum, Policies, Reading, Media and Testing

Website: http://www.harvesthomeland.org/ 


Evangelism Coach Daniel King (00:00):
Brad Stein has a heart for helping ministries get organized and to raise support. One of the first steps he recommends is developing a master plan for your ministry. Today, we discuss what a master plan looks like and how it can help you. As a minister,

Evangelism Podcast Host (00:18):
Jesus said, go into all the world and preach the gospel. Everyone who calls on the name of the Lord shall be welcome to the evangelism podcast with Dr. Daniel King we’re Daniel interviews, full-time evangelists, pastors, missionaries, and normal everyday Christians to discover how they share their faith, their powerful testimonies and amazing stories that will inspire you to reach people with the good news. And now here’s your host missionary and evangelist Daniel King

Evangelism Coach Daniel King (00:55):
To the evangelism podcast. I’m Daniel King. And I am excited about telling people about Jesus and I also love coaching other evangelists and missionaries and pastors helping them to develop their ministries. And so today we have a very special guest who happens to be an expert in helping ministries, Brad Stein, thank you for being with me today. So Brad Stein, he really has a heart for helping ministries get organized and raise support. And one of the first steps he recommends is developing a master plan for your ministry. And so this is something that we met together about back when I was first starting in ministry, I was very young. I was still a student at oral Roberts university, and you sat me down and told me, Daniel, you need to develop a master plan for your ministry. And you helped me do that. And it helped me in articulating the vision that God had given me. And we used it later to raise money at a banquet, and I gave it to various businessman to show them what I was doing. And so Mr. Brad, could you tell us a little bit, what is a master plan and why is it important to have one?

Brad Stine (02:21):
Well you in business, they call it a business plan in ministries. They call it a ministry plan, but I use a catchall praise master plan, which is kind of a, it’s a business plan, but it’s also a ministry plan and he has the masters plan,

Evangelism Coach Daniel King (02:49):
The master’s plan. Now there’s plan. You understand how businessmen think because you were a businessman for, for many years, and then once you retired, then you started helping ministries. And now you’ve helped many, many ministries besides my own, maybe up to 300 or even more ministries that, that you have sat down with, help them to develop a master plan. And really the purpose of it is to help relate to two businessmen. The people who have the resources to support a ministry, every ministry would have a visionary, someone that God gives a vision to. But along with the visionary, there needs to be pro visionaries. People who have resources to invest in the plan that that God has. So talk to me a little bit about from your background as a businessman, why is it important to have a business plan or a master plan in order to communicate what God has called you to do?

Brad Stine (03:52):
Well, the majority of the business people realize that if they’re going to expend thousands and sometimes millions of dollars, and sometimes they have investors involved, they have to have a definite plan that they can follow that will help them to earn that kind of money and to help them to stay on schedule with what they planned to do. So they don’t go off on the might say rabbit trails, they stay focused. And I think that’s also true probably with, with ministries. I, over the years, I’ve seen so many ministries who go out on the field and they fail and they come back broken heart, but I’ve also seen some ministries go out on the field and just really do a great job. You know, a lot of people born, again, a lot of, a lot of good things happen. I’ve seen the good, the bad and the ugly. And so it occurred to me that maybe I needed to put together a, a master plan that would help these people to stay in focus. Okay.

Evangelism Coach Daniel King (05:03):
Well, I hope you would include my ministry in one of those good categories. Ever since we put together the master plan, it was about 20 years ago. I think that we worked on it. And since then, I’ve gone to over 70 nations preaching the gospel. We’ve seen over 2 million people get saved in our services and today, and the goal was to become a sole millionaire to lead a million people to Jesus before I turned 30 years of age. And we completed that goal in, in part because of you helping us to put together this master plan. So today for this podcast, I went and dug in, in my files and pulled out one of the copies of the master plan that we had developed. And I still look very young in this. I I’m surprised anyone would give me money looking that, or you

Brad Stine (05:58):
Still actually look very young. Well it’s relative though

Evangelism Coach Daniel King (06:03):
Years older now than I was then. But and I remember us going through this. We, we did a vision, a mission statement strategy, and I, I articulated some of what God had called me to do. And in here in my master plan, I had several areas that I really wanted God to, to help us to do. So one was massive miracle crusades. Another area was literature distribution. Another area was leadership training. And in that master plan, we had specific tactics and in different ways of accomplishing that. And so I’m excited to tell you today that 20 years later, all those things that we put in the master plan God has brought to pass, which is just amazing to me that if you will write the vision down, then he who reads it may run with it. They can go and do something great for God. And we’ve been able to raise a lot of money from, from businessmen and different people over the years, just showing them this master plan. And then I’ve, I’ve refurbished it and re used it in different ways, in different ways of articulating the vision. So tell me some stories about some of the other ministries that you’ve been able to help. I see here, you have a variety of, of master plans in front of you. Yeah.

Brad Stine (07:27):
A few with Nate just to, Oh, I’ve got quite a few of them, but I’ve just picked out a few. That might be a Pinterest, you know?

Evangelism Coach Daniel King (07:36):
Yeah, no, I remember that you, you break the master plan down into several segments. And so, yeah, I was looking on, on your, your, your website for the, the heart harvest for the Homeland foundation now, and in, in your master plan, would you have there as a sample, you have several specific areas, you’ve got the vision and then you’ve got the mission. Then you’ve got a page on objectives, a page on strategy, a page on tactics, a page on teamwork, and then a page for connection, how they, people can connect with you. So let’s go through those one by one. And if you could define those for us and then explain why it’s important and maybe how to articulate that,

Brad Stine (08:26):
Okay, I’d be glad to now Daniel every body is called by God to do something. We all have a calling on our life and that calling, we did not come up with that calling that calling took place before we were even conceived. We have no control it. We can choose not to do it, but we, but the calling was put in place before we were even conceived. And that calling, if you would pretend it as a point that point right here, that’s the calling. We have no control over that. Now when God wants us to start achieving that calling, he gives us a vision. Now, if this can, this camera see this, okay? If this is a calling and this is the vision, then that’s the direction we should go.

Evangelism Coach Daniel King (09:44):
So you have a calling and you have your vision and you’re headed in that direction. And it’s

Brad Stine (09:48):
Straight line that’s exactly right now, the calling does not change. That happened before we were even conceived. Now the vision can change, but the calling does not change. So if you, if the calling is, let’s say your elbow, then the vision is out here and it gives you the direction. You have to have two points in our frustrate line to have direction. And so since the coin is doesn’t move, it’s mutable, it stays put then the vision as it modifies and cracks, that gives us the direction that we should go. So the first thing in the master plan is the vision,

Evangelism Coach Daniel King (10:43):
The vision. And you define a vision as an aspirational description of what an organization would Lank to achieve or accomplish in the mid or longterm future. And so the vision is where you’re headed. It’s the destination that you’re headed towards. So, so I think in, in, in my case, my calling ever since I was very young, was to be an evangelist. Like God put that calling on my life. I’m called to be an evangelist. It was spoken over me by, by several profits. It was a desire that God put in my heart. It was confirmed by the books that I read and that the things that made me excited, but within the calling of being an evangelist, there’s a variety of things that I could have done. I could have done local church evangelism. I could’ve done a one-on-one evangelism. I could have done street preaching, but the, the vision, as I articulated, it became to do massive miracle crusades like Billy Graham used to do back in the day. And so that was the vision. So the, the calling to be an evangelist and the vision lined up together.

Brad Stine (11:55):
Now that’s exactly right now, many people, they will follow the vision that they want to follow. And it may be pretty close to what the Lord would have him to follow, but maybe not exactly there, maybe their vision is here, but they’re actually operating over here or they’re operating over here. And we have to be very careful that if we’re following two visions, that is the high vision division. So to protect ourselves from division is we need to inquire the Lord, take her time. Don’t be in a hurry choir, the Lord, and find out what he wants us to fall.

Evangelism Coach Daniel King (12:51):
Yeah. If you aim an arrow at two different targets, you’re going to miss both of them. So you gotta know which target you’re going for. And I like what you say about taking time to, to find the vision. I think it would be a good idea to spend some time in fasting and prayer, really get the Lord’s direction, what the vision of your life is supposed to be. So, so if you were sitting down with someone who wanted to be in ministry, but hadn’t really articulated what they wanted to do, what advice would you give them for, for, for writing down their vision or finding the vision,

Brad Stine (13:28):
Don’t go off half, take your time, pray fast, seek for the Lord. Take your time. Before you jump out here, the vision has to do with what you’re responsible for. And many, many people follow their mission and mission and vision are two totally separate things. Many times I’ve seen vision statements and I’ve seen mission statements and I’ve seen mission and vision savings and vision and mission statements. And there seems to be a lot of folks that don’t understand that difference between the two and the differences real simple. The vision is what’s to responsible for. And the mission is the authorization to proceed and they don’t happen at the same time. First you give to vision, and that’s what God has made you responsible for that lines up with your calling. And then as you train and learn and develop what that vision is that’s, you’re supposed to follow. Then later comes the mission. It’s like in the military, in the military, the vision in [inaudible] the vision in the military is to uphold the constitution. I say, that’s our vision. And our mission comes later. It comes after bootcamp. It comes after other basic training. So far there’s a time lag between vision and mission, mission bang, the authority to proceed.

Evangelism Coach Daniel King (15:26):
So I noticed that in your master plan, you, you actually have the vision and the mission on two separate pages. So, so you first have the vision, which was this aspirational description of what the organization would like to achieve. And then you define a mission as a written declaration of an organization’s core purpose and focus that normally remains on changed over time. So let’s just create a hypothetical hearsay. You have a someone who’s who comes in and says that they, they have a desire to, to feed the poor. So, so give me a vision for a ministry and give me a mission for that ministry. What’s the, what would that look like?

Brad Stine (16:09):
Vision could be that you have a an inner feeling, a gut feeling that there’s a lot of people who are going to bed hungry at night, and a lot of children are that are hungry and they’re not learning properly because they’re hungry and, and, and, and, and stirs you, you realize, you know, I’m needing to do something about that. And, and the vision starts to form in your mind that I need you to do something about that. And, and it very well could be tied to your calling. God may have called you to do that. And as you proceed to explore that area and read up on that area and learn about that area, and it starts to become kind of a part of you, then it’s very possible that that is what you’re responsible for. And that gives you the direction to proceed.

Brad Stine (17:05):
Now, the mission, let’s say this, you know, this, your vision is to, to help people to have food, but to get on the airplane and to go to a foreign land and to actually start developing feeding programs, or even here doing this in the United States, you’d better know what you’re doing. You better learn up on the customs. You better learn up on what’s really causing the, the food shortage to begin with. You better know what you’re doing before you step out here and start literally doing it. I personally have seen several where people went into the ministry too quickly. They try to proceed on their mission before they were ready. And they came home in a box in the bottom of an airplane, their vision and mission totally destroyed.

Evangelism Coach Daniel King (18:09):
So the, the planning process is very important in the Holy spirit is very much involved in the entire planning process. Absolutely. I think it’s interesting that God put the date for the marriage supper of the lamb on his calendar over 6,000 years in advance. So, you know, God’s a planner, he’s thinking ahead, he is a planner and we should be planners too. And spend time doing the research, doing the, the, looking at different organizations that are doing something similar, looking at the demographics of the area that we feel called to, and then articulating how we’re going to actually fulfill the vision that God has given us. All right, the next step is objectives. And so you define objectives as a specific result that a person or system aims to achieve within a timeframe with available resources in general objectives are more specific and easier to measure than goals. And so you define goals as the result or achievement towards which effort is directed, the aim or the end. So, so you, you choose to articulate objectives and how are objectives different than goals? Why, why do you choose to make that distinction?

Brad Stine (19:26):
They are actually quite similar. I have over the years, I have consulted with many perf professors at different universities and military people, sales people accountants I’ve, I’ve really delved into this a lot. And basically goals are the way that [inaudible] people measure success and how sales people measure success. Objectives is more or less how military people measure success. So objectives and goals, they, they’re very, very similar. They’re just used by different types of people, but empirically speaking, they’re, they’re plaques. Why the same thing now, as it relates to the master plan, perse, you have your vision either direction. And then you’ve got your mission. That is a reef. That’s where you develop your authority to proceed and then come to the objectives. And the objectives basically are breaking down that mission into smaller pieces so that you have a way to measure your success. If your objective is to provide a thousand meals a month to poor people, and you hit that thousand, then you accomplished that object. Yah, it’s a way of measuring.

Evangelism Coach Daniel King (21:18):
So an objective can be more specific. It has maybe a timeframe attached to it. So in objective would be, we want to feed a thousand people every month. And then that that’s very specific. That’s something you can measure either. You did it or you didn’t do it. And you can know whether you’re, you’re hitting something specific. Whereas a vision is more aspirational. A vision is, you know, feed the hungry. Yeah. It’s, it’s a big goal, you know, we want to, but then you, you take the, the mission and say, we want to feed the hungry in South Tulsa in these three neighborhoods. And then an objective would be, we want to give away a thousand meals in these neighborhoods each month.

Brad Stine (22:08):
Yep. That’s exactly right. If it’s a further breakdown, your, your vision is, is tied to what you’re called to do. Your mission is your authority to proceed after you’ve gotten specific training and then your objectives is breaking down that re that mission into sections. Yeah, that’s exactly right. It’s measurable.

Evangelism Coach Daniel King (22:36):
Then the next word that you use is strategy, which is a plan of action or policy designed to achieve a major or overall aim or end. So then explain to us what, what strategy is. Okay.

Brad Stine (22:53):
Yeah. Let’s say that. Let’s say the cure vision is to, to feed people that are disadvantaged. Your mission is to feed people and LA in a certain neighborhood, and it’s more narrowed down and the way you’re going to accomplish it is you’re gonna have some of Jack shoes. One of them might be to have a weekly meeting, whether people come and give some groceries or, or whatever it is. And then the next level, the strategy is how you’re going to do it. The objective is what you want to accomplish. The strategy is how you’re going to do it. For example, in the military, if the objective is to take Hill number seven, 14, the strategy might be, we’re going to use tanks and we’re going to use their airplanes, but we’re, we’re not going to use foot soldiers because there’s a cliff and that we can’t get up very easily. So we’re going to use airplanes and we’re going to use tanks and shoot, no, it was what equipment you’re going to use or what method you’re going to use, how you’re going to accomplish the objective.

Evangelism Coach Daniel King (24:34):
And then the next level is tactics, which is done for use in immediate support of a strategy. So a tool plan or procedure to promote a desired in. So, so you have the strategy. We’re going to use tanks and planes to take this Hill. And then what would be the specific tactics we’re going to? Is it the route the tanks are going to take to the top of the

Brad Stine (25:01):
Tanks? Pardon me? Tactics is rolling up your sleeves and doing it. You know, I have run into many, many people over the years. They’ve got great ideas. They’ve got it all planned out. They’ve got it all written out, but they don’t actually wall up their sleeves and do the work they think about it, but they don’t actually do it. And tactics is hands-on getting their hands dirty, getting, you know, getting in there and literally doing the grunt work, making it happen as tactical. So as it relates to the tanks and, and, and, and the aircraft that is who’s going to go in first, does the tanks kind of go in with air support or is the airport air support going to go in and soften things up? So the tank screen getting in the other ones, that’s where you literally figure out every little detail of how you’re going to roll up your sleeves and be there and make it happen. And then the

Evangelism Coach Daniel King (26:19):
Next page in your master plan is labeled teamwork, which I think is very important, especially for the visionary, because anything that God calls you to do, he doesn’t call you to do alone. If you could do it by yourself, it’s not a big enough vision for God to be involved in. And so he gives visions that are going to require other people, other talents, other resources. And so teamwork is the way to invite other people to be involved. Particularly one of the businessmen that you give the master plan to you’re, you’re inviting him to join the team into participate in the, the vision, the mission, the, and, and, and being involved in, in helping to financially support what you’re trying to do. And I liked the phrase that those who plant and those who water and those that harvest all sharing the same reward. And so whether you’re the one who is planting or you’re watering, or you’re actually out there harvesting, whether you’re the evangelists going out there and preaching on the platform, or you’re the businessman who writes a, a $50,000 check to send the evangelist, you both share in the same reward in heaven. And so team where you want to talk a little bit about teamwork and why it’s,

Brad Stine (27:41):
But I would like to make a comment. Yeah. Just before that we’ve all heard the scripture faith without works is dead being alone, right? Yeah. And we’ve heard faith is the substance of things hoped for, right? Yeah. Let’s try this on for size. Let’s look up the word strategy above the word strategy subject. Yes, I, faith is the substance of things hoped for, or another words. Strategy is to help accomplish your hopes, which are your objectives. You cannot give sure check juice accomplish. If you don’t have a strategy to how you’re going to apply it.

Brad Stine (28:54):
Now, conversely, above below the worst strategy is the word tactics. That’s where you roll up your sleeves and do the work. All right. Faith is faith without works is dead. It’s dead. So I submit to you that faith has a lot to do with strategy. It’s between the two it’s it’s below the objectives, and it’s above the tactics. Now let’s try that on per size. You open the Bible and that Bible a lot along with other things, tells you how to you think it tells you how not to do things. It’s a book of strategy. It’s a book of a lot of things, but it is also a book of strategy. If you do this, this is what’s going to happen. If you do this, this isn’t going to happen. Do this, don’t do that, do this. Don’t do that. It’s a book strategy. And as a result of that, you accomplish your objectives and you are able to achieve through tactics and result. That’s very scriptural. And I have seen over the years, I’ve talked with different people in different walks of life, military people, and college professors so forth. And they go, where did you get? I said, all the Bible is there. And they said, Oh, I like that. That’s right.

Evangelism Coach Daniel King (30:54):
Yeah. I like how you’re attaching these military or business terms to biblical terms. Yeah, because there’s a parallel. And one of the best manuals for business is actually the Bible. You can learn a lot about business, looking at the Bible.

Brad Stine (31:15):
Okay. Now, as it relates to teamwork, which you asked that question and I haven’t forgotten it when everybody does their park, some people, their job is to plan the whole play. Some people’s job is to implement different people, have different functions in the body of Christ. And if we’ll just stay in our lane and concentrate on our part, it’s like when I was in school, I used to be in a relay races. And the structure said, if you’re in a relay race, you put your hand out here, put it back slightly and do not start running until you feel that Baton hit your hand. And when that does, don’t look back. But when he hits your hand, grab it and run and stay in your lane. Don’t be thinking about the guy next to you and hearing his footsteps. Or if you turn and look at him, you may fall and hurt yourself, just concentrated on your part of the job. And if you, as a team, we’ll each do job as a team, go get more accomplished.

Evangelism Coach Daniel King (32:45):
That’s a great insight. I mean, ultimately we are all running for the prize that Jesus has for us. And none of us do it alone. Do, do you think that some people try to be visionaries when really they may be, would be more suited for working at the tactical level? Yes. And how would you coach someone who is in that situation?

Brad Stine (33:16):
If you are already a visionary, you probably know you are a visionary. And I tell people all the time. I said, now, if you’re, if you’re the top dog in your ministry, if you’re the visionary, occasionally someone will come up through the ranks. That’s also a visionary. And if you’re not careful, you will consider them to be threat to your organization and route. And in reality, only a visionary can train a visionary. You cannot relegate that when they come up through the ranks, you need dynamic. Are they there to hurt you? Or are they there to, to learn from you? And if you see that they’re there to, to learn from you, you need to train them. And they may not see things exactly like you do. But if they’re going to learn from you and then go off into their own ministry and you’ve accomplished what God wanted, none.

Brad Stine (34:37):
But if you said, sir, and start button head, you could just draw that new visionary. And they never do go in to the minister, the way that they were supposed to. Now, the visionary has under him, pro visionaries, connectors, facilitators, recipient. Now the team has five types of people. Visionaries. There’s usually one of those at the top. Sometimes there’s a second one, but they’re usually moving on into another thing. Then you’ve got the provisioners are the ones who provide the necessary finances, equipment, et cetera, to the visionary. Then you’ve got your connectors. They’re the people who hook different people together. A lot of them don’t actually do the work. They don’t actually roll up their sleeves, but they’re very valuable because they get the visionary introduced to somebody who can maybe help them financially or, or whatever. Then you got your facilitator chairs. They’re the people who roll up their sleeves and do the grunt work.

Brad Stine (36:02):
You gotta have them. You know, you can set Sharon plan till the cows come home. But if there’s nobody willing to roll up their sleeves and do the grunt work, it’s not going to get done. But the last one is the most important for them. And that’s the recipient. For example, in a family, there’s a mom and a dad sat a couple kit. The kids are the recipient, but the kids don’t remain recipient. They grow up and they are the future generation of visionaries and provisioners and connectors and facilitators. But recipients are the ones who keep growing up. And so in the ministry, if you’re in charge of a ministry, realized it’s a recipient are only temporary. They’re going to become future one of those other four. And so you have a Lavonne change, your diapers. Yeah. Feed him, encourage him, hug them and affirm them. And they will grow to become one of the other poor.

Evangelism Coach Daniel King (37:31):
That’s a great insight. I love it. All right. So if you’re putting together a master plan in your master plan, you have one page devoted to each of these items and is not completely full of texts. You might put pictures that communicate the vision there in the master plan. And so you would have one page for the vision and then one page for the mission. And then one page for specific objectives you’re trying to achieve. Then you’ve got your strategy page. You’ve got your tactics page, you’ve got your teamwork page. And then the connection page. So really a master plan. Isn’t that long you’ve got one, two, three, four, five, six, seven, seven, or eight pages. You might need to put one more, one or two more pages in, depending on, on how many objectives you have and how much you want to talk about your team, but you just have it, the short little document. And then you’re going to use that document to, to bring in support for your ministry and play the part of, of a businessman. Who’s looking at this. Why would a master plan be important to give to a businessman that you’re asking for money?

Brad Stine (38:47):
Well, business people in general and nets. There’s lots of women there that are very, very good business people, but business people in, in, in general, they have trained himself or have been trained to concentrate on the goal ahead of them. And to not allow themselves to be distracted by events or issues, that’s going to knock them off of their objective or their goal. And so business people for that reason can usually spot another business person, just like a coach can probably spot the coaches, you know, or the, the instructor or college professor can usually he can pretty well spot those who are in the educational area. Business. People can spot those people. And when they see that you as a ministry or a missionary have a definite plan, they will tend to gravitate toward you because they recognize that you understand that this stuff don’t just happen.

Brad Stine (40:12):
You have to plan. They call that plan, the work and work. The plan sounds oversimplified, but there’s really a lot of truth to that. Perse, you plan your work and then you work your plan because I’ll tell you in the 11th hour, it’s late at night, lights are off, you’re laying there in bed. You haven’t fallen asleep yet. And if you don’t have a plan, you probably are going to have a hard time to fall asleep because you wandering you’re wavering. And, and if you have a plan and you know that it’s of God, you’ve taken the time, he knows. So God, you know, that you can proceed on that plan and that God’s with you, that God’s with you. Nothing can be against you. And if God’s now with you, don’t proceed into it in the first place.

Evangelism Coach Daniel King (41:13):
Well, if you’re just starting out in ministry, I’d encourage you to take the time to develop a master plan. If you want more information on how to do that effectively, you can go to Brad steins website, harvest homeland.org, and you’ll see more information there on how to be effective at putting together a master plan, brother, Brad, thank you so much for spending some time with us today. There’s one more little comment. One more comment. We need one more. Okay.

Brad Stine (41:44):
When you go to the website, that master plan is not a normal master plan, that’s got all the elements in it. It’s kind of like a menu. When you go in a restaurant, you don’t order the whole menu. You pick up something that you need. And that master plan on the website has just about everything packed into it. But in actuality, you use only portions of it.

Evangelism Coach Daniel King (42:14):
Well, thank you Mr. Brad. It’s wonderful to have you on the evangelism podcast and thank you for coaching us through the process of putting together a master plan. God bless you. Thank you. Thanks so much for listening to this podcast with Mr. Brad Stein, could you do me a favor? Go find the evangelism podcast on Apple iTunes, subscribe and give us a review. Your positive review will help other people who are excited about evangelism to find this podcast. Thanks. And God bless you

Evangelism Podcast Host (42:49):
For more information about how to share your faith or to financially support our worldwide evangelistic outreaches. Visit King ministries.com. Again, that’s King ministries.com.


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