Pastor alone is committed to Disciplemaking; most leaders do not value it.
Disciplemaking is "a" purpose for most, "the" purpose for some.
All leaders are committed to making disciples as the purpose of the church.
The entire church is committed to Disciplemaking as its purpose and has a Disciplemaking philosophy of ministry to support it.
Everyone knows the church's purpose, its Disciplemaking pathway, where they are spiritually, and how to take their next step in discipleship.
There is no clear definition of what the church is trying to produce (a disciple).
Leaders recognize the need for both a definition of a disciple and "recipe" (the ingredients and process) of making a disciple.
All leaders are in the process of developing a definition and recipe for "Disciple."
The definition and recipe for disciple is developed and agreed to by leaders and church.
All programs within the church are evalutated by their ability to cooperatively make this kind of disciple.
Most leaders aren't serious about becoming disciples themselves.
Leaders see the need and are willing to work to grow as a disciple.
Most leaders are in a growth process to become disciplemakers.
Most leaders are disciplemakers and many are making other disciples
Disciplemaking leaders, with apprentices, are in place in almost every ministry.
Leaders value programs only on the basis of the number of "bodies, bucks and buildings" (attendance, offerings and facilities).
Leaders want to develop programs that make mature disciples.
An intentional plan to establish a clear pathway to spiritual maturity (discipleship) using the church's ministries is in progress.
All small groups, mid-sized groups, men's and women's ministries and adult Sunday school classes are coordinated and cooperate with each other to make disciples.
A total Disciplemaking Church infrastructure is in place and is effectively making disciples.
Most are not interested in "intentional" personal spiritual growth.
Personal spiritual growth is emphasized and modeled by church leaders.
25% of the church are involved in intentional personal spiritual growth (i.e., small groups, one-on-one discipleship).
Over 50% of the congregation is in a spiritual growth process and maturing.
Up to 75% of the congregation is in an intentional spiritual growth process and maturing.
The church doesn't accept personal responsibility to reach other people and churches; they are focused on themselves.
Leaders evidence a heart for those without Christ and helping other churches.
Leaders model personal evangelism and helping other churches.
The church's intentional outreach strategies start to bear fruit with a 3-5% annual conversion growth rate and they are helping other churches grow and make disciples.
The church has a 10% annual conversion growth rate and multiple churches are being helped and transformed into Disciplemaking Churches.