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The Internal Customer : The Internal Customer Internal customers are the people who work for your company; and They depend on you and the work you do in order to complete their own tasks. Employees, Team Members, Colleagues, etc. The External Customer : The External Customer External customers are outside your organization. These are the people that buy your goods and services. Slide 7: “A customer is the most important visitor on our premises, he is not dependent on us. We are dependent on him. He is not an interruption in our work. He is the purpose of it. He is not an outsider in our business. He is part of it. We are not doing him a favor by serving him. He is doing us a favor by giving us an opportunity to do so.” Mahatma Gandhi What do Customers Want? : What do Customers Want? Customers’ Expectations : Customers’ Expectations Be treated with courtesy and respect. To ask questions when they do not understand. To timely service, whether in person, by phone, or in writing. Slide 10: To receive service from knowledgeable, competent & cooperative staff. To complete, accurate, reliable information & feedback. To receive value for their money. These are also the RIGHTS of a customer !! What Is Service? : What Is Service? Difficult to define accurately because… Slide 12: It is not tangible. Can’t be measured / weighed. Slide 13: It is more emotional than rational. Slide 14: You can sell it, but you cannot give a customer a sample to take back & show to others. Slide 15: Having given it, the customer may not acquire anything except a good experience ! Service Quality : Service Quality Different viewpoints of service quality exist. Difficult to define in terms on which all can agree. Some views on quality… Quality as… : Quality as… Excellence Amount of Quality : Amount of Quality High Low Subjective Perception : Subjective Perception Good Bad Value Based : Value Based Perceived price relative to quality. Quality Price Five Dimensions of Service Quality : Five Dimensions of Service Quality Normally judged on five dimensions: Tangibles Reliability Responsiveness Assurance Empathy Tangibles : Tangibles Physical aspects of the service that we can see or with which we interact. E.g. Physical appearance of the facilities. Equipment. Appearance & uniform of employees. Communication material / brochure etc that is provided etc. Reliability : Reliability Ability of service personnel to perform the promised service accurately and consistently. Responsiveness : Responsiveness Employees’ willingness to help customers and their promptness in providing service. Assurance : Assurance A catch-all quality dimension that involves the faith we have in service personnel. Do they seem well trained? Are they knowledgeable? Do they seem trustworthy? Empathy : Empathy The part of quality that is heartfelt. The quality element that shows the service personnel care about you and understand your frustrations and needs. Involves setting operating hours for the convenience of the guests, not management or employees. Slide 27: Includes caring about your waiting times, and fairness in waiting line systems. The element of service that makes us feel special, when service providers recognise that we are individuals. The care and individualized attention that is (or is not) provided to us. Evaluating Service : Evaluating Service Customers compare their prior expectations of the service to their “during service” judgments of five service quality elements – their overall quality perception of “actual quality”. The result of this comparison of expected quality is the customer’s level of satisfaction. Quality & Customer Satisfaction : Quality & Customer Satisfaction Comparison - Actual Service Vs Expectations : The three possible outcomes - Actual Service > Expectations = 2. Actual Service = Expectations = 3. Actual Service < Expectations = What is Customer Service ? : Focusing your entire organization - Systems, people, processes, facilities and information – towards meeting the customer’s needs, and building lasting relationships. Excellent customer service requires thinking outside the lines we have drawn around us. What is Customer Service ? Slide 32: Any point in the interaction during which the customer has an opportunity to gain or form an impression of the service provided by the company. Research has shown that it takes on average 12 shining moments of truth to compensate for one dull moment of truth. Moment of Joy : Moment of Joy When you not only meet, but exceed the expectations of the customer. Moment of Misery : Moment of Misery When you fail to give good service to the customer. The Reactions : The Reactions Good & bad service can arouse powerful emotions. Surprising how long these reactions often last. Results may be remarkable or disastrous ! Slide 36: Opportunity to retain or lose customers & gain or lose several more. Someone who has had a bad customer experience will tell at least 10 other people. Why Do Customers Leave ? : Why Do Customers Leave ? Indifferent service is the biggest cause. Leave Statistics Source: U.S. News & World Report Some Startling Statistics : Some Startling Statistics Only 4% of customers actually complain. Around 75% of the complaining customers will do business with you again, if you act quickly. It costs 5-6 times more to attract new customers than to keep old ones. Customer Service - Importance : Providing excellent customer service starts with a commitment from the top and flows throughout the company. In a quality organisation, employees know that the customer is the reason for the organisation's existence. Delivering excellent customer service is a never-ending search, as is thinking outside of the box. Customer Service - Importance Slide 40: Types of Customer Service Reactive : Reactive Starts after receiving a complaint. Moves on to solving the complaint. Usually is a one time activity. Basically we wait till the time complaints come. Proactive : Proactive Starts at the first contact with the customer. Makes buying a pleasant experience. Reduces the waiting time. Delivers service more efficiently. Increases customer retention. Lesser complaints. The Bottom Line - does wonders for you and your company. Slide 43: Customer Service Attitude Customer Service Attitude : Customer Service Attitude Customer Service is 80% Attitude & 20% Technique The Choice is YOURS : The Choice is YOURS OR What is Customer Service Attitude? : What is Customer Service Attitude? “It is the inherent ability to look at every interaction with the customer as an opportunity for customer delight and service excellence” Attitude Checklist : Attitude Checklist What attitudes assist in providing good service? Enjoy helping people & handle people well. Care for your customers. Give fair and equal treatment to all. Be understanding of people with special needs. Slide 48: The Ten Commandments of Customer Service 1. Know Who The Boss Is : 1. Know Who The Boss Is The Customer is King. Never forget that the customer pays your salary and makes your job possible. You are in business to service customer needs. Slide 50: You can only do that if you know what it is your customers want. Listen well to your customers - they let you know what they want. Once you know that, you can provide better service. 2. Be A Good Listener : 2. Be A Good Listener Take the time to identify customer needs – Ask questions. Concentrating on what the customer is really saying. Listen to their words, tone of voice, body language, and more importantly, how they feel. Slide 52: Beware of making assumptions - thinking you intuitively know what the customer wants. Effective listening and undivided attention are particularly important. It makes the customer feel wanted and appreciated. Avoid being distracted by other things. Focus on the customer before you. 3. Identify & Anticipate Needs : 3. Identify & Anticipate Needs Customers don't buy products or services - they buy good feelings & solutions to problems. Most customer needs are emotional rather than logical. The more you know your customers, the better you become at anticipating their needs. Communicate regularly so that you are aware of problems or upcoming needs. 4. Make Them Feel Important : 4. Make Them Feel Important Treat them as individuals. Always use their name and find ways to compliment them, but be sincere. People value sincerity. It creates good feeling and trust. Slide 55: Think about ways to generate good feelings about doing business with you. Customers are very sensitive and know whether or not you really care about them. Thank them every time you get a chance. Let them know they are appreciated. 5. Help Customers Understand Systems. : 5. Help Customers Understand Systems. You may have the world's best systems for getting things done. But if customers don't understand them, they can get confused, impatient and angry. Take time to explain how your systems work and how they simplify transactions. Ensure that your systems don't reduce the human element of your organization. 6. Appreciate The Power Of “Yes” : 6. Appreciate The Power Of “Yes” Always look for ways to help your customers. When they have a reasonable request, tell them that you can do it. Figure out how afterwards. Look for ways to make doing business with you easy. Always do what you say you are going to do. 7. Know How To Aplogise : 7. Know How To Aplogise When something goes wrong, apologise. It's easy and customers appreciate it. Customers may not always be right, but the customer must always win. Deal with problems immediately and let customers know what you have done. Slide 59: Make it simple for customers to complain. Value their complaints. As much as we dislike it, it gives us an opportunity to improve. Even if customers are having a bad day, go out of your way to make them feel comfortable. 8. Give More Than Expected : 8. Give More Than Expected The future of all companies lies in keeping customers happy. Think of ways to elevate yourself above the competition. Consider the following: Slide 61: What can you give customers that they cannot get elsewhere? What can you do to follow-up and thank people even when they don't buy? What can you give customers that is totally unexpected? 9. Get Regular Feedback : 9. Get Regular Feedback Encourage & welcome suggestions about how you could improve. You can find out what customers think and feel about your services: • Listen carefully to what they say. • Check back regularly to see how things are going. • Provide a method that invites constructive criticism, comments and suggestions. 10. Treat Employees Well : 10. Treat Employees Well Employees = Internal customers. They need a regular dose of appreciation. Thank them and find ways to let them know how important they are. Treat your employees with respect and chances are they will have a higher regard for customers. Appreciation stems from the top. Treating customers and employees well is equally important. Handling Complaints : Handling Complaints Slide 65: Encourage customers to complain. A complaining customer gives you a chance to improve on your services. Remember, a customer who complains wants redressals. If handled appropriately, he will come back to you. A customer who doesn’t complain is less likely to return to you. Slide 66: L.E.A.R.N. Slide 67: Listen Empathise Apologise Respond No Delay Listen : Listen Listen to the complaint…. Sincerely. With full attention. Do not interrupt. Allow customer to vent. Empathise : Empathise Put yourself in the customer’s shoes. Understand the problem from their point of view. Show that you care. Be SINCERE. Apologise : Apologise For the inconvenience caused. Be sincere with the apology. This is the first step to complaint redressal. Also important for mending the relationship. Respond : Respond Respond to the complaint. Offer a solution. Solutions include – Replacement, Refund, Fixing, Discount on next purchase etc. If you can’t handle it, call your supervisor. No Delay : No Delay If a solution is possible on the spot, do NOT delay. Act now. If implementation will take time, advise exact time frame. Stick to the time frame. Don’t Lose Sight of The Service-Profit Chain : Don’t Lose Sight of The Service-Profit Chain Good Service – Satisfied Customers Higher Sales High Revenue/ More profits Higher Incentives/Bonus to Employees Service-oriented employees Slide 74: Questions ? You do not have the permission to view this presentation. In order to view it, please contact the author of the presentation.