It can take time and effort to develop an idea. A frustrating process as you deal with the vision’s birth pangs. Finally, you should have a clear picture of the desired outcomes. You finally comprehend the issue well enough to solve it. You’ve finally expressed your vision. The vision has been written down, and it is now time to take the next step. The vision must be transformed into a mission. A good vision statement paints a picture of the destination and possibilities. While your mission is all about taking the necessary steps towards that destination.
Visions die all the time when they are not translated into a mission worthy of people’s time, energy, and resources. Every mission-driven individual understands that work is required to make progress. Because God was with him, Jesus worked on his mission around the clock, doing good and healing all who were oppressed by the devil. This trait can also be found in top entrepreneurs and change agents. They work around the clock to further that mission. There is a drive and intensity you have to bring to the table. Go out there and put in the work hours.
You won’t have a full-time mission to deliver on unless you work on it full-time. Every week, dozens of people should work a full 40-hour workweek or more to complete your mission. However, this is not obvious because the vision has not been made clear. It may be difficult in the early years to work fully on your mission because things have yet to gain significant traction. In any case, you should not work less than 10 hours per week on your mission. We need tough missionaries who are willing to put in the effort required for the miracles we are praying for.