The Wootric team is excited to announce a new feature: Tagging. A tag is a label you may create and optionally apply to individual NPS survey responses for the purpose of filtering, sharing and performing trend analysis. Our users can now create an unlimited number of custom tags and associate them with NPS responses.
How to NPS
In my last piece I shared my thoughts on the why Net Promoter Score is so popular. I’ll now share the NPS program model I recommend. It’s intended for the novice NPS program owner, as well as the veteran NPS program owner who isn’t getting the expected traction or results. This model has evolved since the four years when I implemented salesforce.com’s first ever NPS program across 15,000 employees. I’ve since modified it to make it more agile to fit the needs of small and mid-size clients.
Given the popularity of Net Promoter Score (NPS), maybe you are wondering if you should too adopt it too. As you consider whether NPS is right for your business, it might help to understand some of the reasons why it has become so popular in the first place.
Net Promoter Score (NPS) is the popular metric that shows you how well your company is doing at the job of keeping customers happy. A high score means that the folks who really love your service or product vastly outnumber those who’ve had a negative experience.
Think of NPS, or Net Promoter Score, like rocket fuel. If you leave it alone, it won’t do much. But when you load it into a responsive, proactive, customer-driven company: blast off.
We launched the Wootric blog in 2015 to educate online businesses about using Net Promoter Score to align teams around boosting customer happiness, and to tell our own story of growth. These five posts were the most popular this year. Did you miss any of them? Here is your chance to click and read!
When it comes to using Net Promoter Score surveys to gain insights from your customers, you probably have questions about sampling.
“Net Promoter Score,” also known as NPS, is the metric of choice for measuring customer loyalty. The magic lies in the answer to one simple question you’ll find on almost every company survey: “How likely are you to recommend us to a friend or colleague?”
As a startup founder, you were probably on a first name basis with many of your early users. Some became cheerleaders and champions, others churned. And, in those early weeks and months, everyone’s detailed, anecdotal feedback was critical. Those first 5, 10, or 50 customers helped you hone your product into something that hundreds or even thousands of customers now rely on.
There are a lot of ways to learn about your customers. You can pick up the phone, send out a survey, invite them to a customer event, or use a well-known method to learn more about who they are.