As part of our push to drive more detailed discussions about emotion, we examined the emotions that consumers feel after specific interactions. It turns out that different interactions lead to a variety of emotions which have differing loyalty effects.
The chart below shows 10 emotions that 10,000 consumers selected to describe how they felt after completing eight interactions.
As you can see above:
- Most interactions lead to positive emotions, as the four most prevalent emotions on our list are Happy, Excited, Relieved, and Confident.
- Happy and Excited are the most common emotions.
- Purchasing a new pair of shoes leads to the most frequent emotion, Happy.
- Researching a health insurance plan doesn’t create any consistent emotional response, as…
View original post 210 more words
Did you know that customers who feel adoring after an experience are more than 11 times as likely to buy more from a company than customers who feel angry? And customers who feel appreciative are more than 5 times as likely to trust a company than those who feel agitated?
That’s because how customers feel about an interaction has a significant impact on their loyalty to a company. So let’s talk about emotions.
Despite the importance of customer emotions, they are all too often neglected (or outright ignored) inside of companies. As a result of this negligence, consumers give their providers very low emotion scores in our Temkin Experience Ratings.
Every time a customer interacts with you, they feel one of…
View original post 560 more words
Studies clearly show a direct correlation between employee engagement and satisfaction and customer (patient) experience. The happier and more engaged an organization’s culture the more likely the organization’s customers (patients) are satisfied and loyal to that organization. Bruce Temkin in his blog “Looking at ROI of CX Through Eyes of Employees” shines the spotlight on yet another connection between employees and customer experience. Temkin concludes that, in the eyes of employees, better customer experience equates to better business performance.
We are always looking for ways to understand the connection between customer experience and loyalty. Here’s a new approach, analyzing employee perceptions.
We asked a random sample of more than 2,400 full-time U.S. employees to compare their company’s customer experience as well as its financial results to the organization’s competitors. As you can see in the figure below:
- 76% of CX pacesetters financially outperform their industry and 6% underperform
- 19% of CX laggards financially outperform their industry and 23% underperform
CX leaders are more than four times as likely to financially outperform their competitors.