Managing Customer - PowerPoint PPT Presentation

Loading...

PPT – Managing Customer PowerPoint presentation | free to download - id: 3cdd08-ODE4Z



Loading


The Adobe Flash plugin is needed to view this content

Get the plugin now

View by Category
About This Presentation
Title:

Managing Customer

Description:

Chapter 12: Managing Customer Relationships and Building Loyalty Overview of Chapter 12 The Search for Customer Loyalty Understanding the Customer-Firm Relationship ... – PowerPoint PPT presentation

Number of Views:381
Avg rating:3.0/5.0
Slides: 49
Provided by: oicozYas
Category:

less

Write a Comment
User Comments (0)
Transcript and Presenter's Notes

Title: Managing Customer


1
Chapter 12 Managing Customer
Relationships and Building Loyalty
2
Overview of Chapter 12
  • The Search for Customer Loyalty
  • Understanding the Customer-Firm Relationship
  • The Wheel of Loyalty
  • Building a Foundation for Loyalty
  • Creating Loyalty Bonds
  • Strategies for Reducing Customers Defections
  • CRM Customer Relationship Management

3
The Search for Customer Loyalty
4
Why Is Customer Loyalty Important to a Firms
Profitability?
  • Customers become more profitable the longer they
    remain with a firm
  • Increase purchases and/or account balances
  • Customers/families purchase in greater quantities
    as they grow
  • Reduced operating costs
  • Fewer demands from suppliers and operating
    mistakes as customer becomes experienced
  • Referrals to other customers
  • Positive word-of-mouth saves firm from investing
    money in sales and advertising
  • Price premiums
  • Long-term customers willing to pay regular price
  • Willing to pay higher price during peak periods

5
How Much Profit a Customer Generates Over Time
(Fig 12.1)
Source Based on reanalysis of data from Fredrick
R. Reichheld and W. Earl Sassar, Jr., Zero
Defections Quality Comes from Services, Harvard
Business Review 68 (Sep.-Oct. 1990), pp. 105111.
6
Why Customers Are More Profitable Over Time (Fig
12.2)
Profit from price
premium
Profit from references
Profit from reduced
op. costs
Profit from increased
usage
Base Profit/Loss
Loss
1
2
3
4
5
6
7
Year
Source Why Are Customers More Profitable Over
Time from Fredrick R. Reichheld and W. Earl
Sassar, Jr., Zero Defections Quality Comes from
Services, Harvard Business Review 73 (Sep.Oct.
1990) p. 108.
7
Assessing the Value of a Loyal Customer (1)
  • Must not assume that loyal customers are always
    more profitable than those making one-time
    transactions
  • Costs
  • Not all types of services incur heavy promotional
    expenditures to attract a new customer
  • Walk-in traffic more important at times
  • Revenue
  • Large customers may expect price discounts in
    return for loyalty
  • Revenues dont necessarily increase with time for
    all types of customers

8
Assessing the Value of a Loyal Customer (2)
  • Profit impact of a customer varies according to
    stage of service in product life cycle
  • For example referrals and negative word-of-mouth
    have a higher impact in early stages
  • Tasks
  • Determine costs and revenues for customers from
    different market segments at different points in
    their customer lifecycles
  • Predict future profitability

9
Measuring Customer EquityLifetime Value of Each
Customer
  • Acquisition revenues less costs
  • Revenues (application fee initial purchase)
  • Costs (marketing credit check account set up)
  • Projected annual revenues and costs
  • Revenues (annual fee sales service fees
    value of referrals)
  • Costs (account management cost of sales
    write-offs)
  • Value of referrals
  • Percentage of customers influenced by other
    customers
  • Other marketing activities that drew the firm to
    an individuals attention
  • Net Present Value
  • Sum anticipated annual values (future profits)
  • Suitably discounted each year into the future

10
Gap Between Actual and Potential Customer Value
  • What is current purchasing behavior of customers
    in each target segment?
  • What would be impact on sales and profits if they
    exhibited ideal behavior profile of
  • (1) buying all services offered by the firm,
  • (2) using these to the exclusion of any purchases
    from competitors,
  • (3) paying full price?
  • How long, on average, do customers remain with
    firm?
  • What impact would it have if they remained
    customers for life?

11
Understanding the Customer-Firm Relationship
12
Relationship Marketing (1)
  • Transactional Marketing
  • One transaction or a series of transactions does
    not necessarily constitute a relationship
  • Requires mutual recognition and knowledge between
    the parties
  • Database Marketing
  • Includes market transaction and information
    exchange
  • Technology is used to
  • (1) identify and build database of current and
    potential customers
  • (2) deliver differentiated messages based on
    customers characteristics
  • (3) track each relationship to monitor cost of
    acquiring that customer and lifetime value of
    resulting purchases

13
Relationship Marketing (2)
  • Interaction Marketing
  • Face-to-face interaction between customers and
    suppliers representatives
  • Value is added by people and social processes
  • Increasing use of technologies make maintaining
    meaningful relationships with customers a
    marketing challenge
  • For example, self-service technology, interactive
    websites, call centers
  • Network Marketing
  • Common in b2b context where companies commit
    resources to develop positions in network of
    relationships with stakeholders and relevant
    agencies

14
Relationships with Customers (Fig 12.1)
Type of Relationship between the
Service Organization and Its Customers
15
The Wheel of Loyalty
16
The Wheel of Loyalty (Fig 12.4)
1. Build a Foundation for Loyalty
3. Reduce Churn Drivers
  • Conduct churn diagnostic
  • Segment the market
  • Address key churn drivers
  • Be selective in acquisition
  • Implement complaint handling and service recovery
  • Use effective tiering of service.

Customer Loyalty
  • Deliver quality service.
  • Increase switching costs

2. Create Loyalty Bonds
  • Build higher level bonds
  • Deepen the relationship
  • Give loyalty rewards

17
Building a Foundation for Loyalty
18
Customer Needs and Company Capabilities
  • Identify and target the right customers
  • How do customer needs relate to operations
    elements?
  • How well can service personnel meet expectations
    of different types of customers?
  • Can company match or exceed competing services
    that are directed at same types of customers?
  • Should result in a superior service offering in
    the eyes of those customers who value what firm
    has to offer

19
Searching for ValueNot Just Volume
  • Focus on number of customers served as well as
    value of each customer
  • Heavy users who buy more frequently and in larger
    volumes are more profitable than occasional users
  • Avoid targeting customers who buy based on lowest
    price
  • Firms that are highly focused and selective in
    their acquisition of customers grow faster
  • Right customers are not always high spenders
  • Can come from a large group of people that no
    other supplier is serving well
  • Different segments offer different value

20
Effective Tiering of Service The Customer
Pyramid (Fig 12.5)
Good Relationship Customers
Which segment sees high value in our offer,
spends more with us over time, costs less to
maintain, and spreads positive word-of-mouth?
Which segment costs us time, effort, and money,
yet does not provide return we want? Which
segment is difficult to do business with?
Poor Relationship Customers
Source Valarie A Zeithaml, Roland T Rust, and
Katharine N. Lemon, The Customer Pyramid
Creating and Serving Profitable Customers,
California Management Review 43, no. 4, Summer
2001, pp.118142.
21
The Customer Satisfaction Loyalty Relationship
(Fig 12.7)
Source Adapted from Thomas O. Jones and W. Earl
Sasser, Jr., Why Satisfied Customers Defect,
Harvard Business Review, November-December 1995,
p. 91.
22
Creating Loyalty Bonds
23
Strategies for Developing Loyalty Bonds with
Customers (1)
  • Deepening the relationship
  • Bundling/cross-selling services makes switching a
    major effort that customer is unwilling to
    undertake unless extremely dissatisfied with
    service provider
  • Customers benefit from consolidating their
    purchasing of various services from the same
    provider
  • See Research Insights 12.2 How do customers see
    relational benefits?
  • One-stop-shopping, potentially
  • higher service levels,
  • higher service tiers, etc.

24
Strategies for Developing Loyalty Bonds with
Customers (2)
  • Reward-based Bonds
  • Incentives that offer rewards based on frequency
    of purchase, value of purchase, or combination of
    both
  • Financial bonds
  • Discounts on purchases, loyalty program rewards
    (e.g., frequent flier miles), cash-back programs
  • Non-financial rewards
  • Priority to loyalty program members for waitlists
    and queues in call centers higher baggage
    allowances, priority upgrading, access to airport
    lounges for frequent flyers
  • Intangible rewards
  • Special recognition and appreciation, tiered
    loyalty programs
  • Reward-based loyalty programs are relatively easy
    to copy and rarely provide a sustained
    competitive advantage

25
Strategies for Developing Loyalty Bonds with
Customers (3)
  • Social Bonds
  • Based on personal relationships between providers
    and customers
  • Harder to build and imitate and thus, better
    chance of retention in the long term
  • Customization Bonds
  • Customized service for loyal customers
  • e.g., Starbucks
  • Customers may find it hard to adjust to another
    service provider who cannot customize service

Source PAL Library Asset ID AAFHKTO0
26
Strategies for Developing Loyalty Bonds with
Customers (4)
  • Structural Bonds
  • Mostly seen in b2b settings
  • Stimulate loyalty through structural
    relationships between provider and customer
  • Joint investments in projects and sharing of
    information, processes and equipment
  • Can be seen in b2c environment too
  • AirlinesSMS check-in, SMS e-mail alerts for
    flight arrival and departure times
  • Difficult for competition to draw customers away
    when they have integrated their way of doing
    things with existing supplier

27
Creating Customer Bonds by Membership
Relationships and Loyalty Programs (1)
  • Transform discrete transactions into
    relationships
  • Discrete transactions Each usage involves
    payment to service supplier by an essentially
    "anonymous" consumer
  • Membership cards Capture transactions,
    communicate customer preferences to frontline
  • Loyalty reward programs increasingly used by all
    businesses in response to competition
  • Frequent fliers programrewards dominated in
    miles
  • Customers may get frustrated with reward programs
  • For example Feel excluded from rewards program
    because of low balances, rewards seen as having
    little value, cumbersome redemption process
  • Dont lose sight of broader goals of offering
    high service quality, nor allow service to other
    customers to deteriorate

28
Create Customer Bonds by Membership Relationships
and Loyalty Programs (2)
  • How customers perceive reward programs
  • Brand loyalty versus deal loyalty
  • Buyers value rewards according to
  • Cash value of redemption award
  • Range of choice among rewards
  • Aspirational value of rewards
  • Amount of usage required to obtain award
  • Psychological benefits of belonging to reward
    program
  • Timing
  • Send customers periodic updates on account status
    and progress towards particular milestones

29
Strategies for Reducing Customer Defections
30
Analyze Customer Defections and Monitor Declining
Accounts
  • Understand reasons for customer switching
  • Churn diagnostics common in mobile phone industry
  • Analysis of data warehouse information on churned
    and declining customers
  • Exit interviews
  • Ask a short set of questions when customer
    cancels account in-depth interviews of
    former customers by third party agency
  • Churn Alert Systems
  • Monitor activity in individual customer accounts
    to predict impending customer switching
  • Proactive detention effortssend voucher,
    customer service representative calls customer

31
What Drives Customers to Switch?(Fig 12.9)
Source Adapted from Susan M. Keaveney, Customer
Switching Behavior in Service Industries An
Exploratory Study, Journal of Marketing 59
(April 1995), pp. 7182.
32
Addressing Key Churn Drivers
  • Delivery quality
  • Minimize inconvenience and nonmonetary costs
  • Fair and transparent pricing
  • Industry specific drivers
  • Cellular phone industry Handset replacement a
    common reason for subscribers discontinuing
    servicesoffer proactive handset replacement
    programs
  • Reactive measures
  • Save teams Specially trained call center staff
    to deal with customers who
    want to cancel their accounts
  • Be careful about how save teams are rewarded

33
Other Ways to Reduce Churn
  • Implement effective complaint handling and
    service recovery procedures
  • Increase switching costs
  • Natural switching costs
  • For example, changing primary bank accountmany
    related services tied to account
  • Can be created by instituting contractual
    penalties for switching
  • Must be careful not to be perceived as holding
    customers hostage
  • High switching barriers and poor service quality
    likely to generate negative attitudes and word of
    mouth

34
CRM Customer Relationship Management
35
Integrated Framework for CRM Strategy (Fig 12.10)
Source Adapted from Adrian Payne and Pennie
Frow, A Strategic Framework for Customer
Relationship Management, Journal of Marketing 69
(October 2005) pp.167176.
36
Integrated Framework for CRM Strategy Development
  • Strategy Development
  • Assessment of business strategy
  • Business strategy guides development of customer
    strategy

37
Integrated Framework for CRM Strategy Value
Creation
  • Value Creation
  • Translates business and customer strategies into
    specific value propositions for both customers
    and firm
  • Customers benefit from priority, tiered services,
    loyalty rewards, and customization
  • Company benefits from reduced customer
    acquisition and retention costs, and increased
    share-of-wallet
  • Dual creation of value Customers need to
    participate in CRM to reap value from firms CRM
    initiatives

38
Integrated Framework for CRMStrategy
Multi-Channel Integration
  • Multi-Channel Integration
  • Serve customers well across many potential
    interfaces
  • Offer a unified interface that delivers
    customization and personalization

39
Integrated Framework for CRM
Strategy Performance Assessment
  • Performance Assessment
  • Is CRM system creating value for key
    stakeholders?
  • Are marketing and service standard objectives
    being achieved?
  • Is CRM system meeting performance standards?

40
Integrated Framework for CRM Strategy
Information Management
  • Information Management
  • Collect customer information from all channels
  • Integrate it with other relevant information
  • Make useful information available to the
    frontline
  • Create and manage data repository, IT systems,
    analytical tools, specific application packages

41
Common Objectives Of CRM Systems (1)(Service
Perspectives 12.3)
  • Data collection
  • Customer data such as contact details,
    demographics, purchasing history, service
    preferences, and the like
  • Data analysis
  • Data captured is analyzed and categorized
  • Used to tier customer base and tailor service
    delivery accordingly.
  • Sales force automation
  • Sales leads, cross-sell, and up-sell
    opportunities can be effectively identified and
    processed
  • Entire sales cycle from lead generation to close
    of sales and after- sales service can be tracked
    and facilitated through CRM system

42
Common Objectives Of CRM Systems (2)(Service
Perspectives 12.3)
  • Marketing automation
  • Mining of customer data enables the firm to
    target its market
  • Goal to achieve one-to-one marketing and cost
    savings, often in the context of loyalty and
    retention programs
  • Results in increasing the ROI on its marketing
    expenditure
  • CRM systems also enable the assessment of the
    effectiveness of marketing campaigns through the
    analysis of responses
  • Call center automation
  • Call center staff have customer information at
    their fingertips and can improve their service
    levels to all customers
  • Caller ID and account numbers allow call centers
    to identify the customer tier the caller belongs
    to, and to tailor the service accordingly
  • For example, platinum callers get priority in
    waiting loops

43
Common Failures in CRM Implementation
  • Service firms often equate installing CRM systems
    with having a customer relationship strategy
  • Challenge of getting it right with wide-ranging
    scope of CRM
  • Common reasons for failures
  • Viewing CRM as a technology initiative
  • Lack of customer focus
  • Insufficient appreciation of customer lifetime
    value (CLV)
  • Inadequate support from top management
  • Failure to reengineer business processes
  • Underestimating the challenges in date
    integration

44
Key Issues in Defining a Customer Relationship
Strategy
  • How should our value proposition change to
    increase customer loyalty?
  • How much customization or one-to-one marketing
    and service delivery is appropriate and
    profitable?
  • What is incremental profit potential of
    increasing share-of-wallet with current
    customers? How much does this vary by customer
    tier and/or segment?
  • How much time and resources can we allocate to
    CRM right now?
  • If we believe in customer relationship
    management, why havent we taken more steps in
    that direction in past?
  • What can we do today to develop customer
    relationships without spending on technology?

45
Summary of Chapter 12 Managing Customer
Relationships and Building Loyalty (1)
  • Customer loyalty as an important driver of
    profitability for service firms so firms need to
  • Assess value of loyal customer
  • Narrow gap between actual and potential customer
    value
  • To understand the customer-firm relationship,
    firms should establish a relationship with
    customers by creating membership relationships
  • Four types of marketing
  • Transactional marketing
  • Database marketing
  • Interaction marketing
  • Network marketing

46
Summary of Chapter 12 Managing Customer
Relationships and Building Loyalty (2)
  • Wheel of Loyalty shows how firms can
  • Build a foundation of loyalty
  • Create loyalty bonds
  • reduce churn drivers
  • Building a foundation of loyalty involves
  • Good fit between customer needs and capabilities
  • Searching for value, not just volume
  • Tiering services effectively
  • Obtaining customer satisfaction through service
    quality

47
Summary of Chapter 12 Managing Customer
Relationships and Building Loyalty (3)
  • Customer loyalty bonds include
  • Reward-based bonds
  • Social bonds
  • Customization bonds
  • Structural bonds
  • Bonds can also be created through membership
    relationships and loyalty programs
  • Strategies for reducing customer defections
    include
  • Analyzing customer defections and monitoring
    declining accounts
  • Addressing key churn drivers
  • Implementing effective complaint-handling and
    service recovery procedures
  • Increasing switching costs

48
Summary of Chapter 12 Managing Customer
Relationships And Building Loyalty (4)
  • Customer relationship management (CRM) is a whole
    process by which relations with customers are
    built and maintained.
  • An integrated CRM system includes
  • Strategy development process
  • Value creation process
  • Multichannel integration process
  • Performance assessment process
  • Cresting a successful CRM program requires
    understanding common failures in CRM
    implementation and knowing how to get it right
About PowerShow.com