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.
Get ready for some straight talk about product management from Laura Klein, Principal at Users Know and Author of UX for Lean Startups. In this Q&A with Wootric, Laura talks about how to avoid the traps and excuses that can derail you from building what is most important to users, and how to keep your team aligned around customer experience.
In 1853, U.S. Commodore Matthew Perry (no, not the Friends actor) sailed to the shores of Japan to strongly suggest (with several gun-laden vessels) that the ruling shogunate open Japan’s ports to outside trade. For 200 years, Japan had embraced a policy of near total isolation from the West, but with the Industrial Revolution fresh out of the oven, even isolationist Japan couldn’t ignore the benefits of trade. What does this history lesson have to do with Product Managers and Customer Success?
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!
Being a product manager for an SaaS company is a challenge. Everyone you talk to has a different opinion on where to go next. It’s on you to make trade-offs and create a roadmap that makes sense. Sometimes, you have to say no to great ideas.
You’ve been thinking about developing a more rigorous customer feedback program, but you’re putting it off. You may feel like you don’t have the bandwidth to respond to customers, and worry that it will be tough to make sense of what people tell you.
Since we’re both in the business of qualitative data, Wootric reached out to Morgan Brown to interview him for his expertise in the field.
I joined Wootric last spring as the first full-time engineering hire. When I’m not busy scaling out our infrastructure, designing APIs or squashing bugs, I enjoy writing about our technology.
In this age of survey fatigue, getting users to engage with a survey in any medium is challenging. Mobile apps are no exception, and have their own unique constraints. The good news is that in-app surveys can provide a streamlined mobile experience that results in super-high response rates and meaningful feedback, too.