Managers analyze customer feedback from "their" perspective. Often this view is touchpoint or function specific. Their job is to extract actionable insights that enable them to improve their own department’s performance. Your job, as a CX professional, is to analyze the whole customer experience .
It is easy to define the customer journey from top down: you plot the different touchpoints and set them in chronological or some other logical order. It is much harder to monitor and measure how different touchpoints are performing.
Organizational layers like to consume information in different ways. Executives like static reports with KPIs. Managers need a dashboard with signals about problems or opportunities and the ability to dig deeper to find out the root cause for those issues. Frontline employees just want to get their jobs done. Analysts need to dig deep to detect weak signals, emerging trends, and do predictive analytics. That is why the reporting tools and the level of information in them need to be different for each organizational layer.
Extracting actionable insight is difficult. It takes quite bit of work but mostly it requires thinking and planning. One of the most important things you need to do is to design CX databases.
You, a CX professional, need to own this data. Don’t let BI or IT people set restrictions. Making compromises will greatly hinder your ability to do your work well. Good data is paramount!
At Etuma, we have analyzed hundreds of different feedback processes and formats and seen what works and what doesn’t work. For a feedback analysis company, we have become surprisingly expert in the process of gathering feedback. We have learned how to design a survey process that both maximizes the volume of open-ended feedback and provides concrete actionable insights.
This blog post was written by Maurice FitzGerald, who recently retired as VP of Customer Experience for Software at Hewlett Packard Enterprise. His career with HP, Compaq, Digital Equipment Corporation and Wrangler Jeans concentrated on customer-centric business strategy and process improvement. He is currently documenting his experience in three books that are expected to appear in early 2017.
Up to now, text analysis results have mostly been presented in the form of word clouds, but there are many other, often more powerful, ways to visualize the analysis results.
I am using a grocery store chain that has six stores in this example. They are running a Transactional Net Promoter Score survey process.
This blog post is the third in a series of posts on mistakes to avoid in implementing NPS in your company. We have broken the series down into three parts: Before You Start, Survey Design and Targeting, and Interpretation of Results and After-Survey.
Here is Part Three: Interpretation of Results and After-Survey Action...
This blog post is the second in a series of posts on mistakes to avoid in implementing NPS in your company. We have broken the series down into three parts: Before You Start, Survey Design and Targeting, and Interpretation of Responses and After-Survey.
Last week we posted Part One: Before You Start.
Here is Part Two: Survey Design and Targets...