Many college ministry start-ups that I've seen fail have been because they have tried to replicate another local ministry without the leaders, resources, and support possessed by the established one.
Out of those failed start-ups every one of them possessed something that would have benefited the Christians and non-Christians of that campus.
Once again successful entrepreneur Eric Ries provides insight into this reality:
"Ries says one or two of every 10 companies he meets have what he calls a
“stealth-disease”. They are too afraid to show something imperfect to
the world or are afraid that a competitor will steal their idea. And
they think that when they launch their product will make front-page
news and grant them blockbuster success."--from a recent TechCrunch blog post
Perhaps you have an idea that you have seen work on a small scale (bible study, team meeting, missions trip) but doubt whether or not it will scale to an entire ministry. Chances are it will not look perfect if scaled to a full ministry, but that's not a good enough reason not to at least try it out.
The blog post goes on to say this:
"Learning what a customer needs is an iterative process. You try
something, get feedback. Both you and your customer learn more and you
try again. You keep doing this until you have something which is so
compelling that the customer will pay money to have it—that’s when you
know you have a killer product. But you can’t get feedback if you’re in
stealth. You only have yourself to talk to."--same blog post as above
Next year try something you have seen work on a smaller scale on a larger scale. Don't let stealth disease keep you from innovating and producing redemptive change.