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Fulfillment You can find fulfillment by living into who God created you to be Hugh Whelchel July 2, 2015   You wake up in the morning hoping your actions will have purpose. You want the work you do during the day to be affirmed, to be directed towards a meaningful end, and to have an impact on the lives of those around you. You want to lie down at night and feel satisfied, content that the work you did was your very best and made a difference in the grand scheme of things. You want the peace of mind, the satisfaction that comes with living out your purpose in the world. You want  fulfillment . And you know what? You can find it. Everyone can. Each person is created in God’s image, and like him, has the desire – and the ability – to be creative and find fulfillment using their God-given talents. You can read the rest of this blog on Institute for Faith, Work and Economics by clicking this link.
What am I supposed to do with my life? That’s the ubiquitous question young Christians are asking today. But even as recently as ten years ago, the question was, “What do I want to do with my life?”   Millennials thought that was too selfish. We want more than ever to be caught up in something bigger than ourselves. To be drawn into a Missio Dei , a grand calling from God.   So with just a slight change in wording, we’ve turned the question age-old of purpose upside down.   Unfortunately, this change in wording makes the question much harder to answer. When it was our own passion that was in question, it was up to us to choose what we wanted to do. But now “God’s will” comes in to the picture. We cannot choose until we know what God wants us to do.   But God’s will for our lives, as we have defined it, is an unsolvable mystery. We think it’s a specific location or occupation. We think we need to be a doctor in Dallas or a pastor in Pennsylvania or a missionary in Mozambique.   We think we have to find it before we leave college. If we miss it, we are doomed to a life of insignificance outside the mysterious ‘will of God.’   We are wrong.   The phrase, ‘What is God’s will for my life?’ has three more words than it needs.   What is God’s will? Now that’s a question we should be asking! It’s also a question that can be answered, because it has been answered.   “Rejoice always, pray continually, give thanks in all circumstances; for this is God’s will for you in Christ Jesus.” - 1 Thessalonians 5:16-18   “What does the LORD require of you? To act justly and to love mercy and to walk humbly with your God.” - Micah 6:8   “Live in Albuquerque, become a high school science teacher.” - 2 Hesitations 1:14   It’s obvious that the bible doesn’t say anything specific about our vocation or location. So why do we focus the question of God’s will on those two categories?   God is calling us to rejoice. And pray. And give thanks. To act justly. To love mercy. To walk humbly.   When it comes to seeking God’s will, let’s focus on who we are, not where we live or what we do. And let’s leave the non-moral decisions in our lives to our own sanctified common sense.   And just do something.   Be confident that God will never abandon or forsake us. What does that look like practically?   When you need to make a big decision, lay out the options before you. Spend three days thinking and praying about each option. Seek the advice of your parents, friends and pastor. Then pick something. Anything really.   And do it well.   Know that God has given each of us an extraordinary Missio Dei. A great calling that presides on each of our lives. And it’s surprisingly simple.   Love God. Love People. Work Hard.   Austin Burkhart
Social Media Intern Job Description Updated: 5/1/2019 At CoPassion we believe we can minister to the next generation by hiring for a higher purpose. We have a simple three step process: pray, prepare and place. We need the right heart for ministry, the right work to be done and best practices to hire the right talent. Taking the time with your team to write a clear and concise job description i.e. "prepare" is a critical step to attract the right talent. Use the social media internship description sample below as a template. After customizing the template to fit your company,  post the position  on to start attracting value-centered talent. Internship job descriptions should include location, responsibilities, requirements and qualifications, benefits of the internship, schedule and duration, and any additional information about application procedures. Thankfully our system makes this easy to do. Remember internships must be paid unless for a not-for-profit or for school credit.   Internship Description Describe what the internship can do for the candidate and how it helps your organization accomplish current goals and targets. Describe what skills the candidate will need to have to accomplish the internship or project. Responsibilities Make this clear and concise. We recommend making internships into 90 day windows to complete a project over a semester or summer. Or make a defined one year program. Website redesign Post content blogs, forums, and social networks Organic and paid advertising Facebook, Instagram, LinkedIn, Twitter, and more Optimize website and social media Perform keyword analysis Perform cost/benefit analysis Requirements Marketing/Business or Communications major 2 years of practical experience with Internet and social media platforms Solid understanding of youth markets Energetic and creative Hard-working and team-oriented Benefits Real world experience Create evidence of skills obtained in college Build resume Work with a great team Mentoring within company Training opportunities Flexible schedule for classes and exams Post an internship now – log in, register and get started .
Solomon, David’s son and the third king of Israel, was known for being richer and wiser than any other king in history. The story of how he came to be so wise is repeated in every generation. Solomon had a dream in which the Lord appeared to him and asked “What would you like me to give you?” He said, “Give me the wisdom I need to rule your people with justice and to know the difference between good and evil.” In the book of Ecclesiastes, Solomon takes time to write out his advice for the next generation. In the third chapter, he writes a vision of a simple, yet remarkably meaningful life. “A person can do nothing better than to eat and drink and find satisfaction in their own toil. This too, I see, is from the hand of God.”  - Solomon Not “be satisfied” in their work, but “find satisfaction.” There’s a difference in the two. The first is a condition. A feeling or emotion. The second is a choice. Find satisfaction. Chose it. Enjoy your work. That doesn’t mean every day is easy. That doesn’t mean every hour is fun. Work is called work for a reason.  It’s hard, challenging, and sometimes frustrating. You’re not always going to like everything you do. It’s not always going to feel satisfying. But you can always choose to find satisfaction in the middle of it. Maybe it’s in the people you get to work with. Or maybe the customers you serve. Maybe it’s the lifestyle it affords you or the provision it gives your family. For a myriad of reasons and regardless of circumstance or wealth, you can choose to find satisfaction in your job – it is a gift from the hand of God. “Never, in peace or war, commit the virtue of your happiness to the future. Happy work is best done by the man who takes his long-term plans somewhat lightly and works from moment to moment “as to the Lord.” - C. S. Lewis Austin Burkhart
CoPassion cofounders and C12 Members Ray and Melissa Strickland illustrate the marketplace opportunity to minister to the next generation.
How to Be Confident You Are Worth More Than Your Work Samantha Barnes  6 Minute Read   How would you react if I told you your employee performance review was emailed to your friends and family? Would you be glad, knowing they’d be impressed? Or would you freak out and worry that they’d never look at you the same way again? Your response is one indicator of how much your work determines your sense of self-worth. Let’s dig deeper with a true or false test: Whenever you struggle with your work, you see yourself as a failure. You can’t turn off your “work brain” when you leave at the end of the day. You always need to do “just one more thing” before you can rest. Praise from work colleagues or superiors gives you a rush that feels unhealthy. How did you do? Work is a good thing. It contributes to our sense of purpose and personal growth. But your work should never define you, and if you answered true to most or all of the above statements, maybe it’s time to reconsider the role work plays in your life. You are more than what you do for a job each day. You are a person with a story, relationships, experiences, passions and so much more to share with the world. Read the Full Blog Post Here
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