Treat your customers the way they want to be treated, and you will be successful
Net Promoter Score (NPS) is an important organ of today’s management world and is commonly practiced to gauge the customer loyalty towards an organization. It is an enhancement towards traditional customer satisfaction research which used to be carried out in the early phase of Customer Service Revolution.
Unlike the traditional methods of measuring customer satisfaction, It focuses on delivering 360* experience to the customer and capture their emotions for continual improvement.
NPS is developed by (and a registered trademark of) Fred Reichheld, Bain & Company, and Satmetrix Systems. It was introduced by Reichheld in his 2003 Harvard Business Review article “One Number You Need to Grow”.
NPS is for experience, not transactions.
Since NPS probes around the likelihood to recommend a company, it actually reflects the customer relationship and their experience while using a product or service. This metric does not only capture the effect of a transaction but rather seeks to understand the experience of the consumer and how does he/she feel about the brand.
Close Looping, Issue Understanding & Relationship Building are some of the most sought after objectives for conducting NPS.
So How does the Calculation work?
The Big Question – How likely is it that you would recommend [brand] to a friend or colleague?
The Score, on a scale of 1 to 10, falls into three groups.
To determine your official NPS score, take the Promoters % and subtract the Detractors %.
|That number is your Net Promoter Score.|
Why NPS is important for an Organization?
The bottom line:
NPS success comes from the process, not the metric. Instead of obsessing about the specific metric being used, companies need to obsess about the system they put in place to make changes based on what they learn from using the metric.”
It’s not about the most recent experience. It’s about the overall experience. Use the NPS question in the right place, at the right time and for the right reason.
The Ultimate Goal: Great Customer Experience creates Great Organizations
Some Case Studies: