The whole point of identifying and informing conservatives politically is so that they can ultimately have an impact on something they care about. It’s one thing to get people riled up about something, but it’s another (more effective) thing to point them towards an outlet.
In other words, mobilizing conservatives for a specific shared purpose.
Organize to Mobilize:
An essential element of mobilization is organization. Once you’ve got a group of people identified and informed around a particular issue, the larger the group (or the scope of action), the more you need to break things up into manageable chunks that specific people can be responsible for. The same goes for areas you might be working on or want to keep tabs on, (such as different state or local government meetings, etc.).
When you keep things simpler and smaller, you keep it more organized.
People may have good intentions, but they’re more likely to “do” when someone is specifically tasked with following up with them. They will feel more accountable to do what they’ve said they would.
Find a Trigger:
Depending on what issue (or issues) you’re involved with, this could be specific government meetings (such as a local school board), a petition effort to change text books, a fight over a local bond referendum, or lobbying state legislators over a specific piece of legislation.
A trigger needs to be directly and understandably relevant to the overall reason people are involved to begin with. They need to be able to directly see and understand how taking a specific action will have an impact on the thing they care about.
The more specific, simple and direct the “triggers” are the better results you’ll see.
People are busy. Part of the reason they’ll join with you and others is that doing so provides them a service, or a “shorthand” way of letting someone else do the investigating into what needs to be done, how, when and where. So give it to them.
They’re ready to take action. Just make an effort to give them the details.