As we wrap up 2011 and round the bend to 2012, organizations are cautiously optimistic about what will be waiting on the other side. In this time of uncertainly, something that we can all agree on is our human desire to continuously improve. We want to improve ourselves, our effectiveness, our efficiency, our companies, our client experience, our offerings. We want to improve our health, our home lives, our relationships. Heck, January 1 is when we all think about what we will “improve” in the New Year as we rush to commit to New Year’s resolutions!
Knowledge is power. In customer service, it's also profit.
I represent your brand and service your customers daily; I am one reason whether or not your customers decide to become loyal fans of this organization. I have the ability to create memorable experiences. I am the face of your company. Who am I?
Why Investing in Great Service Actually Saves You Money
What is your slice of the $83 billion?
A recent study, conducted via collaboration between Genesys, Research firm, Greenfield Online and Datamonitor/Ovum analysts, set out to measure the impact of lost business due to customer service. The result was "The Cost of Poor Customer Service: The Economic Impact of the Customer Experience."
Southwest Airlines turns the big "40" this month and the sprightly young airline commemorates the day with something far better than a mid life crisis. They offer up "40 lessons learned from Southwest." All 40 lessons for corporate success are brilliant, but one in particular really stands out.