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Resonate Blog

There are many different methods for gathering NPS®. Some organisations add the NPS question to their long established customer satisfaction survey. This avoids duplication but can make the surveys very long. Other companies capture only the NPS and do not give the customer anywhere to write their comments. This is a wasted opportunity because the NPS without any context is of very limited value. We usually recommend that surveys be as short as possible – but there...

If you’ve been running NPS® surveys for your traditional channels (stores, call centres, mail order) and you now want to include your online channel, here are some considerations: The size of the prize What proportion of your sales currently come from online? What is your stretch goal for the proportion of sales from online channels over the next 3 years? No matter how small the % is now, it will grow. Online is the fastest growing channel and your...

The type of customers that respond to a NPS® survey can vary greatly from company to company. Factors affecting responsiveness could include sector, channel of communication (e.g. email, SMS, in store tablets), demographics (e.g. Gen Y, Gen X), the quantity and relevance of your other communications (e.g. promotional emails, Facebook posts), the use of incentives (e.g. prize draw) and how engaged your customers are with your brand (brand fans v. not). It is near impossible to accurately...

As proponents of NPS® theory, we believe that the “would you recommend” question is valuable for predicting future business growth. But the simple nature of this customer measure does leave some questions unanswered. For example, does the Promoter (person who is highly likely to recommend you) actually do so? On the other end of the scale, does the Detractor (person who is highly unlikely to recommend you) actually recommend you anyway – albeit reluctantly? Or maybe they...

If you have ever been sceptical about the Detractors segment including customers with NPS® from 0-6, we have a couple of tips for you. Firstly, you can create 7 Detractor sub-groups based on their NPS: 0, 1, 2, 3, 4, 5 and 6. Then profile each sub-segment by spend, visit frequency, loyalty/share of wallet, length of relationship, Driver scores etc.  Compare each group to see if there is a gradual increase in value/loyalty as the NPS increases...

To prove that we firmly believe in eNPS programs (Employee NPS®), we ran our own eNPS study with the staff at Resonate and wrote this blog to describe the process and outcomes. The results were very powerful and are already making an impact. We used the first survey to gather the NPS, the reasons for the score and we also asked for ideas for “key drivers” that we could include in future surveys.  It is important to...

Closed Loop Feedback programs are often based around measuring Net Promoter Score® but they can also be based around other satisfaction measures. The most important element of the closed loop feedback program is that you are willing (and able) to act on the feedback and not just run reports.  Ideally, you need to develop a process of reviewing feedback regularly and tracking how it changes over time so you can continually improve and exceed customers’ expectations.   Most closed...

The explosion of customer feedback from social media, text boxes in surveys and the data from call centre voice recognition software have driven innovation in the field of text analytics. Text analytics is essentially a way to automate the process of reading the comments and coding them with the underlying message – both the subject and the sentiment. It uses language algorithms that are surprisingly accurate to understand what a customer is talking about and tag their...

Net Promoter Score℠ programs are based on the research undertaken by Satmetrix to identify which single satisfaction measure was the best predictor of business growth. It turns out that the best measure is advocacy. NPS® surveys are therefore designed around the following question. “How likely are you to recommend [insert brand] to your friend/colleagues?” The answer is given on a sliding scale from 0-10 with 0 = Highly unlikely and 10 = Highly likely   The people that select 0-6...