Center for Mission Mobilization

The information in this column was provided to MinistryWatch by the ministry itself. It was last updated 7/12/2021. To update the information in this column, please email: info@ministrywatch.com


Summary

Multiplying Mission Sending Movements. The Global church has experienced unprecedented growth over the last 200 years, and we stand in awe that 80 percent of evangelicals reside in Asia, Latin America, and Africa. The mission sending potential of these populations is immense, but the mission sending from these countries to those who have no access to the gospel has not yet reached its potential.

This is no small task. It will take all of God's people working together to reach all of God's world. Please join us, pray with us, support us, and work alongside us to raise up laborers for the harvest.


Contact information

Mailing address:
Center for Mission Mobilization
PO Box 3556
Fayetteville, AR 72702

Website: mobilization.org

Phone: 800-595-4881

Email: info@mobilization.org


Organization details

EIN: 710861654

CEO/President: D.J. Rofkahr

Chairman: Steve Kwan

Board size: 8

Founder: Steve Shadrach

Year founded: 2018

Tax deductible: Yes

Fiscal year end: 08/31

Member of ECFA: Yes

Member of ECFA since: 2018


Purpose

Revelation 7:9 paints a picture of the end of the story: when every tribe, tongue, and nation worship Jesus Christ as our great King and Redeemer. While Christ has given us the task of reconciliation and making disciples of all nations and people groups, the task remaining is still great. Since 2001, the Center for Mission Mobilization has been working to engage, equip, and connect believers worldwide to their most strategic role in completing the Great Commission.


Mission statement

Our mission is to point those who know and follow Jesus to those with no access to the gospel. We aim to rally the global church to work together in spreading God's glory to the ends of the earth.


Statement of faith

Like many other evangelical ministries, the CMM has adopted the Lausanne Covenant as our statement of faith.

1. THE PURPOSE OF GOD

We affirm our belief in the one eternal God, Creator and Lord of the world, Father, Son and Holy Spirit, who governs all things according to the purpose of his will. He has been calling out from the world a people for himself, and sending his people back into the world to be his servants and his witnesses, for the extension of his kingdom, the building up of Christ's body, and the glory of his name. We confess with shame that we have often denied our calling and failed in our mission, by becoming conformed to the world or by withdrawing from it. Yet we rejoice that, even when borne by earthen vessels, the gospel is still a precious treasure. To the task of making that treasure known in the power of the Holy Spirit we desire to dedicate ourselves anew.

(Isaiah 40:28; Matthew 28:19; Ephesians 1:11; Acts 15:14; John 17:6,18; Ephesians 4:12; 1 Corinthians 5:10; Romans 12:2; 2 Corinthians 4:7)

2. THE AUTHORITY AND POWER OF THE BIBLE

We affirm the divine inspiration, truthfulness and authority of both Old and New Testament Scriptures in their entirety as the only written word of God, without error in all that it affirms, and the only infallible rule of faith and practice. We also affirm the power of God's word to accomplish his purpose of salvation. The message of the Bible is addressed to all men and women. For God's revelation in Christ and in Scripture is unchangeable. Through it the Holy Spirit still speaks today. He illumines the minds of God's people in every culture to perceive its truth freshly through their own eyes and thus discloses to the whole Church ever more of the many-colored wisdom of God.

(2 Timothy 3:16; 2 Peter 1:21; John 10:35; Isaiah 55:11; 1 Corinthians 1:21; Romans 1:16, Matthew 5:17,18; Jude 3; Ephesians 1:17,18; 3:10,18)

3. THE UNIQUENESS AND UNIVERSALITY OF CHRIST

We affirm that there is only one Saviour and only one gospel, although there is a wide diversity of evangelistic approaches. We recognize that everyone has some knowledge of God through his general revelation in nature. But we deny that this can save, for people suppress the truth by their unrighteousness. We also reject as derogatory to Christ and the gospel every kind of syncretism and dialogue which implies that Christ speaks equally through all religions and ideologies. Jesus Christ, being himself the only God-Man, who gave himself as the only ransom for sinners, is the only mediator between God and people. There is no other name by which we must be saved. All men and women are perishing because of sin, but God loves everyone, not wishing that any should perish but that all should repent. Yet those who reject Christ repudiate the joy of salvation and condemn themselves to eternal separation from God. To proclaim Jesus as 'the Saviour of the world' is not to affirm that all people are either automatically or ultimately saved, still less to affirm that all religions offer salvation in Christ. Rather it is to proclaim God's love for a world of sinners and to invite everyone to respond to him as Saviour and Lord in the wholehearted personal commitment of repentance and faith. Jesus Christ has been exalted above every other name; we long for the day when every knee shall bow to him and every tongue shall confess him Lord.

(Galatians 1:6-9; Romans 1:18-32; l Timothy 2:5,6; Acts 4:12; John 3:16-19; 2 Peter 3:9; 2 Thessalonians 1:7-9; John 4:42; Matthew 11:28; Ephesians 1:20,21; Philippians 2:9-11)

4. THE NATURE OF EVANGELISM

To evangelize is to spread the good news that Jesus Christ died for our sins and was raised from the dead according to the Scriptures, and that, as the reigning Lord, he now offers the forgiveness of sins and the liberating gifts of the Spirit to all who repent and believe. Our Christian presence in the world is indispensable to evangelism, and so is that kind of dialogue whose purpose is to listen sensitively in order to understand. But evangelism itself is the proclamation of the historical, biblical Christ as Saviour and Lord, with a view to persuading people to come to him personally and so be reconciled to God. In issuing the gospel invitation we have no liberty to conceal the cost of discipleship. Jesus still calls all who would follow him to deny themselves, take up their cross, and identify themselves with his new community. The results of evangelism include obedience to Christ, incorporation into his Church and responsible service in the world.

(1 Corinthians 15:3,4; Acts 2:32-39; John 20:21; 1 Corinthians 1:23; 2 Corinthians 4:5; 5:11,20; Luke 14:25-33; Mark 8:34; Acts 2:40,47; Mark 10:43-45)

5. CHRISTIAN SOCIAL RESPONSIBILITY

We affirm that God is both the Creator and the Judge of all men. We therefore should share his concern for justice and reconciliation throughout human society and for the liberation of men and women from every kind of oppression. Because men and women are made in the image of God, every person, regardless of race, religion, colour, culture, class, sex or age, has an intrinsic dignity because of which he or she should be respected and served, not exploited. Here too we express penitence both for our neglect and for having sometimes regarded evangelism and social concern as mutually exclusive. Although reconciliation with other people is not reconciliation with God, nor is social action evangelism, nor is political liberation salvation, nevertheless we affirm that evangelism and socio-political involvement are both part of our Christian duty. For both are necessary expressions of our doctrines of God and Man, our love for our neighbour and our obedience to Jesus Christ. The message of salvation implies also a message of judgment upon every form of alienation, oppression and discrimination, and we should not be afraid to denounce evil and injustice wherever they exist. When people receive Christ they are born again into his kingdom and must seek not only to exhibit but also to spread its righteousness in the midst of an unrighteous world. The salvation we claim should be transforming us in the totality of our personal and social responsibilities. Faith without works is dead.

(Acts 17:26,31; Genesis 18:25; Isaiah 1:17; Psalm 45:7; Genesis 1:26,27; James 3:9; Leviticus 19:18; Luke 6:27,35; James 2:14-26; John 3:3,5; Matthew 5:20; 6:33; 2 Corinthians 3:18; James 2:20)

6. THE CHURCH AND EVANGELISM

We affirm that Christ sends his redeemed people into the world as the Father sent him, and that this calls for a similar deep and costly penetration of the world. We need to break out of our ecclesiastical ghettos and permeate non-Christian society. In the Church's mission of sacrificial service, evangelism is primary. World evangelization requires the whole Church to take the whole gospel to the whole world. The Church is at the very centre of God's cosmic purpose and is his appointed means of spreading the gospel. But a church which preaches the cross must itself be marked by the cross. It becomes a stumbling block to evangelism when it betrays the gospel or lacks a living faith in God, a genuine love for people, or scrupulous honesty in all things including promotion and finance. The church is the community of God's people rather than an institution, and must not be identified with any particular culture, social or political system, or human ideology.

(John 17:18; 20:21; Matthew 28:19,20; Acts 1:8; 20:27; Ephesians 1:9,10; 3:9-11; Galatians 6:14,17; 2 Corinthians 6:3,4; 2 Timothy 2:19-21; Philippians 1:27)

7. COOPERATION IN EVANGELISM

We affirm that the Church's visible unity in truth is God's purpose. Evangelism also summons us to unity, because our oneness strengthens our witness, just as our disunity undermines our gospel of reconciliation. We recognize, however, that organizational unity may take many forms and does not necessarily advance evangelism. Yet we who share the same biblical faith should be closely united in fellowship, work and witness. We confess that our testimony has sometimes been marred by a sinful individualism and needless duplication. We pledge ourselves to seek a deeper unity in truth, worship, holiness and mission. We urge the development of regional and functional cooperation for the furtherance of the Church's mission, for strategic planning, for mutual encouragement, and for the sharing of resources and experience.

(John 17:21,23; Ephesians 4:3,4; John 13:35; Philippians 1:27; John 17:11-23)

8. CHURCHES IN EVANGELISTIC PARTNERSHIP

We rejoice that a new missionary era has dawned. The dominant role of western missions is fast disappearing. God is raising up from the younger churches a great new resource for world evangelization, and is thus demonstrating that the responsibility to evangelize belongs to the whole body of Christ. All churches should therefore be asking God and themselves what they should be doing both to reach their own area and to send missionaries to other parts of the world. A re-evaluation of our missionary responsibility and role should be continuous. Thus a growing partnership of churches will develop and the universal character of Christ's Church will be more clearly exhibited. We also thank God for agencies which labor in Bible translation, theological education, the mass media, Christian literature, evangelism, missions, church renewal and other specialist fields. They too should engage in constant self-examination to evaluate their effectiveness as part of the Church's mission.

(Romans 1:8; Philippians 1:5; 4:15; Acts 13:1-3; 1 Thessalonians 1:6-8)

9. THE URGENCY OF THE EVANGELISTIC TASK

More than 2,700 million people, which is more than two-thirds of all humanity, have yet to be evangelized. We are ashamed that so many have been neglected; it is a standing rebuke to us and to the whole Church. There is now, however, in many parts of the world, an unprecedented receptivity to the Lord Jesus Christ. We are convinced that this is the time for churches and para-church agencies to pray earnestly for the salvation of the unreached and to launch new efforts to achieve world evangelization. A reduction of foreign missionaries and money in an evangelized country may sometimes be necessary to facilitate the national church's growth in self-reliance and to release resources for unevangelized areas. Missionaries should flow ever more freely from and to all six continents in a spirit of humble service. The goal should be, by all available means and at the earliest possible time, that every person will have the opportunity to hear, to understand, and to receive the good news. We cannot hope to attain this goal without sacrifice. All of us are shocked by the poverty of millions and disturbed by the injustices which cause it. Those of us who live in affluent circumstances accept our duty to develop a simple life-style in order to contribute more generously to both relief and evangelism.

(John 9:4; Matthew 9:35-38; Romans 9:1-3; 1 Corinthians 9:19-23; Mark 16:15; Isaiah 58:6,7; James 1:27; 2:1-9; Matthew 25:31-46; Acts 2:44,45; 4:34,35)

10. EVANGELISM AND CULTURE

The development of strategies for world evangelization calls for imaginative pioneering methods. Under God, the result will be the rise of churches deeply rooted in Christ and closely related to their culture. Culture must always be tested and judged by Scripture. Because men and women are God's creatures, some of their culture is rich in beauty and goodness. Because they are fallen, all of it is tainted with sin and some of it is demonic. The gospel does not presuppose the superiority of any culture to another, but evaluates all cultures according to its own criteria of truth and righteousness, and insists on moral absolutes in every culture. Missions have, all too frequently, exported with the gospel an alien culture, and churches have sometimes been in bondage to culture rather than to Scripture. Christ's evangelists must humbly seek to empty themselves of all but their personal authenticity in order to become the servants of others, and churches must seek to transform and enrich culture, all for the glory of God.

(Mark 7:8,9,13; Genesis 4:21,22; 1 Corinthians 9:19-23; Philippians 2:5-7; 2 Corinthians 4:5)

11. EDUCATION AND LEADERSHIP

We confess that we have sometimes pursued church growth at the expense of church depth, and divorced evangelism from Christian nurture. We also acknowledge that some of our missions have been too slow to equip and encourage national leaders to assume their rightful responsibilities. Yet we are committed to indigenous principles, and long that every church will have national leaders who manifest a Christian style of leadership in terms not of domination but of service. We recognize that there is a great need to improve theological education, especially for church leaders. In every nation and culture there should be an effective training programme for pastors and laity in doctrine, discipleship, evangelism, nurture and service. Such training programmes should not rely on any stereotyped methodology but should be developed by creative local initiatives according to biblical standards.

(Colossians 1:27,28; Acts 14:23; Titus 1:5,9; Mark 10:42-45; Ephesians 4:11,12)

12. SPIRITUAL CONFLICT

We believe that we are engaged in constant spiritual warfare with the principalities and powers of evil, who are seeking to overthrow the Church and frustrate its task of world evangelization. We know our need to equip ourselves with God's armour and to fight this battle with the spiritual weapons of truth and prayer. For we detect the activity of our enemy, not only in false ideologies outside the Church, but also inside it in false gospels which twist Scripture and put people in the place of God. We need both watchfulness and discernment to safeguard the biblical gospel. We acknowledge that we ourselves are not immune to worldliness of thought and action, that is, to a surrender to secularism. For example, although careful studies of church growth, both numerical and spiritual, are right and valuable, we have sometimes neglected them. At other times, desirous to ensure a response to the gospel, we have compromised our message, manipulated our hearers through pressure techniques, and become unduly preoccupied with statistics or even dishonest in our use of them. All this is worldly. The Church must be in the world; the world must not be in the Church.

(Ephesians 6:12; 2 Corinthians 4:3,4; Ephesians 6:11,13-18; 2 Corinthians 10:3-5; 1 John 2:18-26; 4:1-3; Galatians 1:6-9; 2 Corinthians 2:17; 4:2; John 17:15)

13. FREEDOM AND PERSECUTION

It is the God-appointed duty of every government to secure conditions of peace, justice and liberty in which the Church may obey God, serve the Lord Jesus Christ, and preach the gospel without interference. We therefore pray for the leaders of nations and call upon them to guarantee freedom of thought and conscience, and freedom to practise and propagate religion in accordance with the will of God and as set out in The Universal Declaration of Human Rights. We also express our deep concern for all who have been unjustly imprisoned, and especially for those who are suffering for their testimony to the Lord Jesus. We promise to pray and work for their freedom. At the same time we refuse to be intimidated by their fate. God helping us, we too will seek to stand against injustice and to remain faithful to the gospel, whatever the cost. We do not forget the warnings of Jesus that persecution is inevitable.

(1 Timothy 1:1-4; Acts 4:19; 5:29; Colossians 3:24; Hebrews 13:1-3; Luke 4:18; Galatians 5:11; 6:12; Matthew 5:10-12; John 15:18-21)

14. THE POWER OF THE HOLY SPIRIT

We believe in the power of the Holy Spirit. The Father sent his Spirit to bear witness to his Son; without his witness ours is futile. Conviction of sin, faith in Christ, new birth and Christian growth are all his work. Further, the Holy Spirit is a missionary spirit; thus evangelism should arise spontaneously from a Spirit-filled church. A church that is not a missionary church is contradicting itself and quenching the Spirit. Worldwide evangelization will become a realistic possibility only when the Spirit renews the Church in truth and wisdom, faith, holiness, love and power. We therefore call upon all Christians to pray for such a visitation of the sovereign Spirit of God that all his fruit may appear in all his people and that all his gifts may enrich the body of Christ. Only then will the whole Church become a fit instrument in his hands, that the whole earth may hear his voice.

(1 Corinthians 2:4; John 15:26;27; 16:8-11; 1 Corinthians 12:3; John 3:6-8; 2 Corinthians 3:18; John 7:37-39; 1 Thessalonians 5:19; Acts 1:8; Psalm 85:4-7; 67:1-3; Galatians 5:22,23; 1 Corinthians 12:4-31; Romans 12:3-8)

15. THE RETURN OF CHRIST

We believe that Jesus Christ will return personally and visibly, in power and glory, to consummate his salvation and his judgment. This promise of his coming is a further spur to our evangelism, for we remember his words that the gospel must first be preached to all nations. We believe that the interim period between Christ's ascension and return is to be filled with the mission of the people of God, who have no liberty to stop before the end. We also remember his warning that false Christs and false prophets will arise as precursors of the final Antichrist. We therefore reject as a proud, self-confident dream the notion that people can ever build a utopia on earth. Our Christian confidence is that God will perfect his kingdom, and we look forward with eager anticipation to that day, and to the new heaven and earth in which righteousness will dwell and God will reign forever. Meanwhile, we re-dedicate ourselves to the service of Christ and of people in joyful submission to his authority over the whole of our lives.

(Mark 14:62; Hebrews 9:28; Mark 13:10; Acts 1:8-11; Matthew 28:20; Mark 13:21-23; 1 John 2:18; 4:1-3; Luke 12:32; Revelation 21:1-5; 2 Peter 3:13; Matthew 28:18)

Transparency grade

C

To understand our transparency grade, click here.


Financial efficiency ratings

Sector: Foreign Missions

This ministry has not been rated.


Financial ratios

Funding ratiosSector median20202019
Return on fundraising efforts Return on fundraising efforts =
Fundraising expense /
Total contributions
6%6%5%
Fundraising cost ratio Fundraising cost ratio =
Fundraising expense /
Total revenue
6%5%4%
Contributions reliance Contributions reliance =
Total contributions /
Total revenue
98%89%89%
Fundraising expense ratio Fundraising expense ratio =
Fundraising expense /
Total expenses
5%5%5%
Other revenue reliance Other revenue reliance =
Total other revenue /
Total revenue
2%11%11%
 
Operating ratiosSector median20202019
Program expense ratio Program expense ratio =
Program services /
Total expenses
83%82%84%
Spending ratio Spending ratio =
Total expenses /
Total revenue
98%95%90%
Program output ratio Program output ratio =
Program services /
Total revenue
81%77%76%
Savings ratio Savings ratio =
Surplus (deficit) /
Total revenue
2%5%10%
Reserve accumulation rate Reserve accumulation rate =
Surplus (deficit) /
Net assets
5%14%33%
General and admin ratio General and admin ratio =
Management and general expense /
Total expenses
10%13%11%
 
Investing ratiosSector median20202019
Total asset turnover Total asset turnover =
Total expenses /
Total assets
1.332.062.23
Degree of long-term investment Degree of long-term investment =
Total assets /
Total current assets
1.271.751.79
Current asset turnover Current asset turnover =
Total expenses /
Total current assets
2.023.603.99
 
Liquidity ratiosSector median20202019
Current ratio Current ratio =
Total current assets /
Total current liabilities
17.6222.6232.29
Current liabilities ratio Current liabilities ratio =
Total current liabilities /
Total current assets
0.050.040.03
Liquid reserve level Liquid reserve level =
(Total current assets -
Total current liabilities) /
(Total expenses / 12)
5.193.192.92
 
Solvency ratiosSector median20202019
Liabilities ratio Liabilities ratio =
Total liabilities /
Total assets
8%18%24%
Debt ratio Debt ratio =
Debt /
Total assets
0%15%23%
Reserve coverage ratio Reserve coverage ratio =
Net assets /
Total expenses
65%40%34%

Financials

Balance sheet
 
Assets20202019
Cash$1,514,307$1,378,490
Receivables, inventories, prepaids$183,135$166,810
Short-term investments$0$0
Other current assets$0$0
Total current assets$1,697,442$1,545,300
Long-term investments$0$0
Fixed assets$1,268,982$1,224,945
Other long-term assets$0$0
Total long-term assets$1,268,982$1,224,945
Total assets$2,966,424$2,770,245
 
Liabilities20202019
Payables and accrued expenses$75,038$47,853
Other current liabilities$0$0
Total current liabilities$75,038$47,853
Debt$450,000$625,000
Due to (from) affiliates$0$0
Other long-term liabilities$0$0
Total long-term liabilities$450,000$625,000
Total liabilities$525,038$672,853
 
Net assets20202019
Without donor restrictions$1,365,911$991,558
With donor restrictions$1,075,475$1,105,834
Net assets$2,441,386$2,097,392
 
Revenues and expenses
 
Revenue20202019
Total contributions$5,724,147$6,067,087
Program service revenue$729,800$779,022
Membership dues$0$0
Investment income$0$0
Other revenue$0$0
Total other revenue$729,800$779,022
Total revenue$6,453,947$6,846,109
 
Expenses20202019
Program services$4,989,975$5,169,132
Management and general$797,318$699,359
Fundraising$322,660$295,504
Total expenses$6,109,953$6,163,995
 
Change in net assets20202019
Surplus (deficit)$343,994$682,114
Other changes in net assets$0$0
Total change in net assets$343,994$682,114

Compensation

NameTitleCompensation
L Steve ShadrachExec Director$169,254
John PattonChief Operations Officer$88,474

Compensation data as of: 12/31/2016


Response from ministry

No response has been provided by this ministry.


The information below was provided to MinistryWatch by the ministry itself. It was last updated 7/12/2021. To update the information below, please email: info@ministrywatch.com


History

The Early Days

The CMM began as a ministry to other ministries, providing resources and training to build up the body of Christ to complete the Great Commission. We were originally named The BodyBuilders after Ephesians 4:12, "And He gave some... for the equipping of the saints for the work of service, to the building up of the body of Christ." Steve Shadrach founded this ministry after establishing and handing over two other ministries to the next generation of leadership: the collegiate ministries of Student Mobilization and The Traveling Team. With a desire to cast a global vision and provide resources to more churches, mission agencies, and campus ministries, The BodyBuilders was formed in 2001 with co-founder John Patton.

Identifying the Need: More Laborers for the Harvest

In Matthew 9:37, Jesus told the disciples that the harvest is plentiful, but the laborers are few. With 40% of the world's people groups still unreached with the gospel, the greatest need is for more laborers to go to the unreached where few are harvesting. The heartbeat of the CMM is to mobilize the body of Christ to send missionaries from around the globe to the remaining 2.9 billion unreached people.

The CMM has specialized in this need by mobilizing the body of Christ to join in God's kingdom work and by helping Christians overcome common barriers that keep them from serving in God's global mission.

The First 10 Years

A Powerful Potential Workforce: College Students

Throughout the last 200 years of church history, college students have been the ones to lead the church in frontier missions. The CMM has prioritized much of its training and mobilization efforts on students as a significant global work force of laborers to the unreached. In 2003, we published one of the most comprehensive books on collegiate ministry, The Fuel and the Flame, authored by Steve Shadrach. We later launched the Campus Ministry Toolbox (renamed Campus Ministry Today in 2015) website and Campus Ministry Journal in 2010 to influence the trajectory of campus ministry culture. We want to provide insight and tools to build future leaders who are well grounded in evangelism, disciple making, and mission mobilization.

An Obstacle to Overcome: Funding Christian Workers

If the greatest need is for more laborers, one of the greatest obstacles that keeps many Christians from entering or staying in full-time ministry is raising financial support. The majority of workers around the world are "faith missionaries" who rely upon the financial support of other Christians to fund their ministry efforts. This is why the CMM began creating a suite of resources in 2001 under Support Raising Solutions - to provide biblical and practical support raising training to full-time Christian workers.

Children: The Future of Missions

After mobilizing students, churches, and ministry workers for a decade, the CMM recognized the strategic potential of children and families in God's global purpose. We cannot overlook this significant population in the global church, since God decreed from the beginning that His promise would come through families. He described His covenant with Abraham in Genesis 18:19, "For I have chosen [Abraham], that he may command his children and his household after him to keep the way of the Lord by doing righteousness and justice, so that the Lord may bring to Abraham what he has promised him" (emphasis added). Weave was born in 2013 to invite families, from the toddler to the parent, to be a part of changing the world. Weave's website, training, and resources help align the hearts of families with God's global purpose by equipping them to define, embrace, and live out their unique role in advancing the Kingdom and grow to their fullest potential in Christ.

Frontier Mobilization: A New Paradigm

For years, mobilizers were described as people who wanted to go to the unreached, but who were "willing to stay in their home culture to mobilize others." But in 2010, a new leader in our organization began to redefine mobilization in light of the worldwide imbalance of mission sending. While 80% of the evangelical church now resides in Asia, Africa, and Latin America, 75% of the missionaries are still coming from the West. Considering these numbers, we in the Western church must be as strategic with our mobilizers as we are with our missionaries. If we challenge missionaries go to where the greatest need for the gospel is (to the unreached), then we must challenge mobilizers to go to where the greatest need for mobilization is (to the unsent). This concept has transformed the CMM into a sending agency - not of missionaries, but of mobilizers. In 2011, the CMM launched its first team of frontier mobilizers into the Middle East, and has since continued launching mobilization teams into strategic regions around the world with high evangelical populations.

As we have pioneered the concept of frontier mobilization, we have also begun to understand the need for different types and stages of mobilization. Large group mobilization efforts focus on mission education, vision casting, and rallying Christians to the cause of world evangelization. Mobilization through discipleship is done in small groups or one-on-one, with an emphasis on living out a World Christian lifestyle together, and multiplying one's self as a mobilizer. At the CMM, we recognize the value of both styles of mobilization. While we continue to practice large group mobilization and vision casting in order to sow broadly and lay a groundwork for our field mobilizers, we feel God has called us to specialize in discipleship based mobilization. Our main focus is on multiplying World Christians, mobilizers, and goers.


Program accomplishments


Needs