I'm not an expert or a guru. I barely know what I'm talking about. :-) So I don't have a manifesto on the comprehensive ways and means of what it means to be a missional pastor (or to pastor a missional church, if you prefer), but I do think there are some bottom lines. Our Miyagis and Yodas can write the books on all the facets of missional pastoring. These are some starting points. They are what I see as non-negotiables (for me, anyway).
1. You must love people. This has nothing to do with extroversion or introversion. (I'm an introvert, by the way.) It has to do with how you view people. Don't take the "sheep" thing too far, okay? You have likely discovered that ministry is messy (because people are messy), but the proper response to this is not to keep your hands as clean of the mess as possible. Don't detach from the relational matrix of congregational life. Too many pastors view people as The People and try to pastor them through strategy and vision, from the afar of their desks or laptops. Not the way to do it. This is not the way of love. Cry with people, laugh with people, be hopeful with people, be afraid with people. I think what can happen, even in the missional mindset, is the temptation to treat people as projects. This is a temptation faced by all Christians with an evangelistic impulse. Are you loving people because you want to evangelize them? Or do you want to evangelize them because you love them? It's a subtle difference, but a big one. Is there an expiration date on your evangelism project? Does your love wane according to their expressed interest or spiritual sensitivity? We want all people to come to repentance, yes, but we want that because we love them as fellow bearers of the image of God. And this means we keep loving. I think the missional pastor must have this compassion in the bowels like Jesus did, seeing people as they are and being moved by them and for them and their brokenness. Thinking in terms of "project" can produce missional activity but thinking from a loving heart produces missional longevity. Love never fails.
2. Get to know lost people in the real world. Serious issue for pastors. I know it. How do you get outside the "religious marketplace" of the church and develop relationships with lost people? There's lots of ways to go about it, actually, providing you put your mind to it. But we are at a disadvantage in that most in our congregations spend long amounts of time with unbelievers every day. We have to be intentional in our relational approaches. I think, borrowing from Jonathan Dodson's tips, becoming a regular is key here. Pick a place and start showing up regularly.
3. Embrace the long view. Think long-term and be extremely, exceedingly patient. I don't know if that can be stressed enough. Pastors, be freaking patient. With your people and with your development of relationships with unbelievers. Plant seeds, patiently water, allow for the Spirit's work. Maintain the right sense of urgency but not an urgency that distrusts God's initiative in the work of salvation and sanctification. Lead, don't push. Missional pastoring is not for the careerist, not for the guy needing to validate himself, not for the flag planter or the talking head or the theorist. Think crops and harvest, not Chia Pet.
Well, that's what I got. There are more bottom lines, probably, and lots more foci, skills, and applications. But these are three that I'd press upon you most firmly, I think. They assume, of course, that your missional impulse is birthed from gospel wakefulness. If you have not really tasted and seen that the LORD is good, 3 points written by even the best mind in evangelicalism (whoever that is) won't help you.