Report: Net Promoter Score Benchmark Study, 2018

Temkin Group Net Promoter Score (NPS) BenchmarkWe published a Temkin Group report, Net Promoter Score Benchmark Study, 2018. This is the seventh year of this study that includes Net Promoter® Scores (NPS®) on 342 companies across 20 industries.

Here’s the executive summary:

Many large companies use Net Promoter® Score (NPS®) to evaluate their customers’ loyalty. To compare scores across organizations and industries, Temkin Group measured the NPS of 342 companies across 20 industries based on a survey of 10,000 U.S. consumers. Here are the highlights from this benchmark:

  • With an NPS of 65, USAA’s banking business earned the highest score in the study, followed closely by its insurance business and Navy Federal Credit Union.
  • Spectrum and Consolidated Edison of NY received the two lowest NPS, with scores of -16 and -12 respectively.
  • The industry average for NPS ranged from a high of 39 for auto dealers and streaming media down to a low of 0 for TV/Internet service providers.
  • USAA’s and Navy Federal Credit Union’s scores both outpaced the banking industry average by more than 40 points, while Motel 6’s and Super 8’s scores both fell nearly 30 points behind the hotel industry average.
  • Only five industries saw their average NPS increase over the past year. Of those, airlines’ and utilities’ scores increased the most, going up three points each.
  • Although a majority (54%) of companies’ NPS declined over the previous year, three companies – BCBS of Florida, Fairfield Inn, and Ameren Illinois Company – actually increased their NPS by more than 20 points since 2017.
  • 18- to 24-year-old consumers give companies the lowest NPS, with an average score of 3 across all industries. Meanwhile, two age groups – consumers between the ages of 25 and 34 and those who are older than 74 – tied for giving the highest NPS, with an average score of 36 across industries.
  • NPS is highly correlated with customer experience. On average, customer experience leaders enjoy an NPS that is 21 points higher than the NPS of customer experience laggards.

See the NPS Benchmark Studies from 2012, 2013201420152016, and 2017.

Here’s a list of companies included in this study (.pdf).

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Here are the top and bottom 10 companies:

Here are the NPS scores across 20 industries:
Temkin Group Net Promoter Score (NPS) Benchmark Industry Scores

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Report Outline:

  • USAA and Navy Federal Credit Union Earn Top NPS Across 342 Companies
    • USAA and Navy Federal Credit Union Earn Top Spots in NPS Rankings
    • NPS Increases With Age
  • Want Higher NPS? Improve Customer Experience

 

Figures in the Report:

  1. Temkin Group Measured Net Promoter Scores For 342 Companies Across 20 Industries
  2. Net Promoter Scores (NPS): Top and Bottom 20 Companies
  3. Range of Net Promoter Scores (NPS) Across Industries
  4. Net Promoter Scores (NPS) By Industry (Page 1)
  5. Net Promoter Scores (NPS) By Industry (Page 2)
  6. Net Promoter Scores (NPS) By Industry (Page 3)
  7. Net Promoter Scores (NPS) By Industry (Page 4)
  8. Net Promoter Scores (NPS) By Industry (Page 5)
  9. Promoters, Passives, and Detractors By Industry
  10. Net Promoter Scores (NPS): Most Above and Below Industry Average
  11. Industry Average NPS, 2016 to 2018
  12. Net Promoter Scores (NPS): Largest Gains and Losses Between 2017 and 2018
  13. Net Promoter Score (NPS) by Age by Industry
  14. Customer Experience Correlates To Net Promoter Scores (NPS)

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Check out this sample of the dataset
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If you’re looking to create a strong NPS program, check out our VoC/NPS Resource Page.

P.S. Net Promoter Score, Net Promoter, and NPS are registered trademarks of Bain & Company, Satmetrix Systems, and Fred Reichheld.

Report: Employee Engagement Competency & Maturity, 2018

Purchase report: Employee Engagement Competency & Maturity, 2018We just published a Temkin Group report, Employee Engagement Competency & Maturity, 2018. Here’s the executive summary of this annual review of employee engagement activities, competencies, and maturity levels for large companies:

To understand how companies are engaging their employees, we surveyed 178 large companies and compared their responses with similar studies we’ve conducted in previous years. We also asked survey respondents to complete Temkin Group’s Employee Engagement Competency & Maturity (EECM) Assessment. The EECM Assessment places companies in one of five stages of maturity and evaluates their performance across five employee engagement competencies: Inspire, Inform, Instruct, Incent, and Involve. Highlights from our analysis of their responses include:

  • Team leaders of non-customer-facing groups are the least supportive of customer-centric activities.
  • Nearly 70% of companies measure employee engagement at least annually, yet only 40% of executives consider acting on the results to be a high priority.
  • The top obstacle to employee engagement activities continues to be the lack of an employee engagement strategy.
  • While only 19% of companies are in the top two stages of employee engagement maturity, 49% are in the bottom two.
  • When we compared companies with above average employee engagement maturity to those with lower maturity, we found that employee engagement leaders have better customer experience, enjoy better financial results, have more coordinated employee engagement efforts, have more widespread support across employee groups, are more likely to act on employee feedback, and face fewer obstacles than their counterparts with less engaged workforces.
  • You can use the results of the EECM Assessment to benchmark your own employee engagement activities.

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Here’s an excerpt from two of the 19 graphics that shows the maturity levels of employee engagement efforts in large companies and their effectiveness across five employee engagement competencies:

Employee Engagement Competency & Maturity ModelEmployee Engagement Competency & Maturity Levels of Large Organizations

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Report Outline:

  • Employee Engagement Efforts Are Underway
  • Assessing Employee Engagement Competencies and Maturity
  • Employee Engagement Leaders Versus Laggards
  • Propel Your Employee Engagement Efforts

 

Figures in the Report:

  1. Importance of Employee Engagement and Customer-Centric Culture
  2. Support For Customer-Centric Activities
  3. Employee Engagement Measurement
  4. Overview of Employee Engagement Activities
  5. Employee Engagement Obstacles, 2016 to 2018
  6. Employee Engagement Competencies and Maturity Levels
  7. Employee Engagement Competency & Maturity Assessment
  8. Results From Employee Engagement Competency Assessment
  9. Results From Employee Engagement Competency AssessmentBetween 2016 and 2018
  10. Highest Performing Employee Engagement (EE) Competency Elements
  11. Lowest Performing Employee Engagement (EE) Competency Elements
  12. Customer Experience and Financial Results: Employee Engagement Leaders Versus Laggards
  13. Organizational Culture: Employee Engagement Leaders Versus Laggards
  14. Executive Priorities: Employee Engagement Leaders Versus Laggards
  15. Overview of Employee Engagement Activities: Employee Engagement Leaders Versus Laggards
  16. Employee Engagement Measurement: Employee Engagement Leaders Versus Laggards
  17. Support For Customer-Centric Activities: Employee Engagement Leaders Versus Laggards
  18. Employee Engagement Obstacles: Employee Engagement Leaders Versus Laggards
  19. Percentiles of Results From Temkin Group Employee Engagement Competency Assessment

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Report: The Customer Journeys That Matter The Most

Few organizations deliver outstanding experiences to their customers. In fact, only 6% of companies earned an “excellent” score in the 2018 Temkin Experience Ratings. To better understand which types of interactions are most likely to affect the customer’s perception of an organization, we asked customers to identify the most problematic journeys across 19 different industries. In this report, we:

  • Examine feedback from 10,000 U.S. consumers about their journeys with 318 companies across 19 industries.
  • Identify which customer journeys consumers think most need improvement and look at how those responses differ across age groups.
  • Evaluate how different customer journeys impact five loyalty behaviors: likelihood to recommend the company, likelihood to repurchase from the company, likelihood to forgive the company if it makes a mistake, likelihood to trust the company, and likelihood of trying new offerings from the company.
  • One of the key findings across industries is that journeys that touch customer service are often the most prevalent and the most impactful on customer loyalty.

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Here’s the first figure in the report, which has a total of 58 figures (three detailed graphics for each of the industries):

Most Problematic Customer Journeys Across Industries

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Report Outline:

  • Why Focus On Customer Journeys?
  • Examining Customer Journeys Across 19 Industries
    • Banking Customer Journeys
    • Computers & Tablets Customer Journeys
    • Insurance Customer Journeys
    • Investment Customer Journeys
    • Credit Card Customer Journeys
    • Health Plan Customer Journeys
    • TV & Internet Service Customer Journeys
    • Parcel Delivery Customer Journeys
    • Wireless Carriers Customer Journeys
    • Airline Customer Journeys
    • Hotels & Rooms Customer Journeys
    • Retail Customer Journeys
    • Fast Food Chains Customer Journeys
    • Rental Car Customer Journeys
    • Supermarket Customer Journeys
    • TV & Appliance Customer Journeys
    • Auto Dealers Customer Journeys
    • Software Customer Journeys
    • Utility Customer Journeys

 

Figures in the Report:

  1. Most Problematic Customer Journeys Across Industries
  2. Banking: Severity of Problems Across Customer Journeys
  3. Banking: Loyalty Impact of Problems Across Customer Journeys
  4. Banking: Problematic Customer Journeys Across Age Groups
  5. Computers & Tablets: Severity of Problems Across Customer Journeys
  6. Computers & Tablets: Loyalty Impact of Problems Across Customer Journeys
  7. Computers & Tablets: Problematic Customer Journeys Across Age Groups
  8. Insurance: Severity of Problems Across Customer Journeys
  9. Insurance: Loyalty Impact of Problems Across Customer Journeys
  10. Insurance: Problematic Customer Journeys Across Age Groups
  11. Investments: Severity of Problems Across Customer Journeys
  12. Investments: Loyalty Impact of Problems Across Customer Journeys
  13. Investments: Problematic Customer Journeys Across Age Groups
  14. Credit Cards: Severity of Problems Across Customer Journeys
  15. Credit Cards: Loyalty Impact of Problems Across Customer Journeys
  16. Credit Cards: Problematic Customer Journeys Across Age Groups
  17. Health Plans: Severity of Problems Across Customer Journeys
  18. Health Plans: Loyalty Impact of Problems Across Customer Journeys
  19. Health Plans: Problematic Customer Journeys Across Age Groups
  20. TV & Internet Service: Severity of Problems Across Customer Journeys
  21. TV & Internet Service: Loyalty Impact of Problems Across Customer Journeys
  22. TV & Internet Service: Problematic Customer Journeys Across Age Groups
  23. Parcel Delivery: Severity of Problems Across Customer Journeys
  24. Parcel Delivery: Loyalty Impact of Problems Across Customer Journeys
  25. Parcel Delivery: Problematic Customer Journeys Across Age Groups
  26. Wireless Carriers: Severity of Problems Across Customer Journeys
  27. Wireless Carriers: Loyalty Impact of Problems Across Customer Journeys
  28. Wireless Carriers: Problematic Customer Journeys Across Age Groups
  29. Airlines: Severity of Problems Across Customer Journeys
  30. Airlines: Loyalty Impact of Problems Across Customer Journeys
  31. Airlines: Problematic Customer Journeys Across Age Groups
  32. Hotels & Rooms: Severity of Problems Across Customer Journeys
  33. Hotels & Rooms: Loyalty Impact of Problems Across Customer Journeys
  34. Hotels & Rooms: Problematic Customer Journeys Across Age Groups
  35. Retailers: Severity of Problems Across Customer Journeys
  36. Retailers: Loyalty Impact of Problems Across Customer Journeys
  37. Retailers: Problematic Customer Journeys Across Age Groups
  38. Fast Food: Severity of Problems Across Customer Journeys
  39. Fast Food: Loyalty Impact of Problems Across Customer Journeys
  40. Fast Food: Problematic Customer Journeys Across Age Groups
  41. Rental Cars & Transport: Severity of Problems Across Customer Journeys
  42. Rental Cars & Transport: Loyalty Impact of Problems Across Customer Journeys
  43. Rental Cars & Transport: Problematic Customer Journeys Across Age Groups
  44. Supermarkets: Severity of Problems Across Customer Journeys
  45. Supermarkets: Loyalty Impact of Problems Across Customer Journeys
  46. Supermarkets: Problematic Customer Journeys Across Age Groups
  47. TVs & Appliances: Severity of Problems Across Customer Journeys
  48. TVs & Appliances: Loyalty Impact of Problems Across Customer Journeys
  49. TVs & Appliances: Problematic Customer Journeys Across Age Groups
  50. Auto Dealers: Severity of Problems Across Customer Journeys
  51. Auto Dealers: Loyalty Impact of Problems Across Customer Journeys
  52. Auto Dealers: Problematic Customer Journeys Across Age Groups
  53. Software Firms: Severity of Problems Across Customer Journeys
  54. Software Firms: Loyalty Impact of Problems Across Customer Journeys
  55. Software Firms: Problematic Customer Journeys Across Age Groups
  56. Utilities: Severity of Problems Across Customer Journeys
  57. Utilities: Loyalty Impact of Problems Across Customer Journeys
  58. Utilities: Problematic Customer Journeys Across Age Groups

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Report: What Happens After a Good or Bad Experience, 2018

To understand how the quality of a customer’s experience – whether it was good or bad – affects their behavior, we asked 10,000 U.S. consumers about their recent interactions with more than 300 companies across 20 industries. We then compared results with similar studies we’ve conducted over the previous seven years.

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Here are some highlights:

  • Purchase and download Temkin Group report: What Happens After a Good or Bad Experience, 2018About 18% of the customers who interacted with TV & Internet service providers reported having a bad experience – a considerably higher percentage than in other industries. Of the companies we evaluated, 21st Century, Comcast, Cox Communications, and New York Life deliver bad experiences most frequently.
  • We created a Sales at Risk Index for all 20 industries by combining the percentage of customers in an industry who reported having a bad experience with the percentage who said they decreased their spending after a bad experience. According to this Index, TV & Internet service providers stand to lose the most revenue (6.4%) from delivering bad experiences, while utilities stand to lose the least (1.4%).
  • When it comes to recovering from delivering a bad experience, Investment firms are the most effective and TV & Internet service providers are the least effective.
  • After customers have a very bad or very good experience with a company, they are more likely to give feedback directly to the company than they are to post about it on Facebook, Twitter, or third party rating sites. Customers are also more likely to share positive feedback through online surveys and share negative feedback through emails.
  • Compared to previous years, customers are less likely to share feedback across almost all channels, with a particularly large drop in the percentage who post on Facebook or Twitter.
  • Across almost all age groups, consumers are most likely to share their feedback directly with the company. Consumers between 18 and 34 years old are the most likely to share their good and bad experiences on Facebook, while older consumers tend to use 3rd party ratings sites more than Facebook or Twitter.

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Here is one of the 12 graphics in the report:


Report Outline:

  • Bad Experiences are Prevalent in the TV & Internet Services Sector
  • Bad Experiences Can Be Very Costly
  • Consumers Give More Feedback After a Bad Experience
    • The Channels for Direct Company Feedback
    • Feedback Differs Across Age Groups

 

Figures in the Report:

  1. TV & Internet Service Providers Deliver the Highest Percentage of Bad Experiences
  2. Companies That Deliver The Most And The Fewest Bad Experiences
  3. How Consumers Cut Their Spending After A Bad Experience, By Industry
  4. How Consumers Cut Their Spending After A Bad Experience, By Industry
  5. Sales at Risk Due to Bad Experiences
  6. How Industries Respond to Bad Experiences Overall
  7. How Consumers Give Feedback
  8. How Consumers Give Feedback to Companies
  9. Changes in How Consumers Give Feedback After a VERY GOOD Experience, 2013 to 2017
  10. Changes in How Consumers Give Feedback After a VERY BAD Experience, 2013 to 2017
  11. How Consumers Across Age Groups Give Feedback After VERY GOOD and VERY BAD Experiences
  12. How Consumers Across Age Groups Give Feedback Directly to Companies After VERY GOOD and VERY BAD Experiences

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Report: Fan Experience Benchmark: U.S. Professional Sports

We just published a Temkin Group report, Fan Experience Benchmark: U.S. Professional Sports: U.S. Consumers’ TV Preferences And In-Person Experiences For MLB, MLS, NASCAR, NBA, NFL, NHL, PGA, USTA, and WNBA.

Fan Experience Benchmark: NFL, NBA, NHL, WNBA, MLB, PGA, MLS, USTA (Customer Experience, CX)For seven years in a row, Temkin Group has tracked U.S. consumers’ preferences for watching professional sports on TV. This year, we also examined their experience when attending a live sporting event. Here are some highlights from this research:

  • NFL is the most dominate sport on TV, but MLB has the highest percentage of fans who attend its games.
  • Almost all sports lost TV viewers over the last seven years, with NFL dropping the most. Viewership has declined most dramatically for young adult males.
  • NASCAR has the highest level of promoters for its live sporting events, while the NFL has the lowest.
  • We evaluated consumer satisfaction across the nine steps that make up a live sporting event journey. Of these steps, parking received the lowest average satisfaction, and ticketing correlated most strongly with fans’ likelihood of recommending attending an event to their friends and relatives.
  • We include live event scorecards for MLB, MLS, NASCAR, NBA, NFL, NHL, and WNBA
  • Sports teams that want to improve fan experience need to build four competencies: Purposeful Leadership, Compelling Brand Values, Employee Engagement, and Customer Connectedness.

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Purchase and download Fan Experience Benchmark Report (Customer Experience, CX)Fan Experience: Consumers who watch professionals sports on TV, 2012 to 2018

Customer Experience (CX): Fan Satisfaction Across Journey Through Live In-Person Sporting Events

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Report Outline:

  • Professional Sports’ TV Fandom Is On The Decline
  • Examining The Live Sporting Experience
  • The Best And Worst Of In-Person Sporting Events
    • In-Person Scorecards for MLB, MLS, NASCAR, NBA, NFL, NHL, and WNBA
  • The Path to Fan Experience Excellence

 

Figures in the Report:

  1. Popularity of Sports on TV, 2012 to 2018
  2. Popularity of Sports on TV, 2012 to 2018
  3. Popularity of Sports on TV By Age and Gender, 2018
  4. Popularity of Sports on TV By Age and Gender, 2012 to 2018
  5. Consumers Who Watch and Attend Sporting Events
  6. In-Person Sports Experience
  7. Importance Of Stadium Journey Steps
  8. Experience Across The Journey Of In-Person Sports Events
  9. Satisfaction Levels Across The Fan Journey
  10. National Hockey League (NHL) Fan Experience
  11. National Football League (NFL) Fan Experience
  12. National Basketball League (NBA) Fan Experience
  13. Women’s National Basketball League (WNBA) Fan Experience
  14. Major League Baseball (MLB) Fan Experience
  15. Major League Soccer (MLS) Fan Experience
  16. NASCAR Fan Experience
  17. Customer Experience Competencies and Maturity

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2018 Temkin Forgiveness Ratings: USAA and ACE Rent A Car On Top

Temkin Forgiveness RatingsEvery organization makes some mistakes, so an important area of loyalty is the willingness of customers to forgive them. That’s why Temkin Group has been measuring forgiveness for eight years.

This product is the dataset, in excel, for the 2018 Temkin Forgiveness Ratings (TFR).It uses feedback from 10,000 U.S. consumers to rate how likely consumers are to forgive 318 organizations across 20 industries after they make a mistake. It includes the TFR for 318 companies and 20 industries, the changes in TFR between 2017 and 2018, and the difference in TFR across age groups for each industry.

For more information, including a sortable table with all of the high level results, visit the Temkin Ratings website.

Download dataset for $295 (see sample file)

Additional highlights of the 2018 Temkin Forgiveness Ratings:

  • Between 2017 and 2018, 14 of the 20 industries experienced declines in their average TFR. Wireless and supermarkets (+2.1 %-points) improved the most (+2.3 %-points), while utilities (-5.) and hotels & rooms dropped the most (-4.2 %-points).
  • Of the 308 companies that were in both the 2017 and 2018 TFR, 272 companies experienced a drop in their scores. The five companies to improve the most are Starz, MetroPCS, Fifth Third, Domino’s, and Dairy Queen. The five companies to decline the most are Bosch, Appalachian Power Company, HSBC, AmazonFresh, and Motel 6.

Download dataset for $295 (see sample file)

***See how your company can reference these results
or display a badge for top 10% and industry leaders***

Temkin Ratings website
View a sortable list of results from the Temkin Forgiveness Ratings as well as other ratings on the Temkin Ratings website.

Report: State of the CX Profession, 2018

Download report, State of the Customer Experience (CX) Profession, 2018We just published a Temkin Group report, State of the CX Profession, 2018. This is the fifth year that we’ve examined the roles of CX professionals and the third year that we’ve done a compensation study. Here’s the executive summary:

To understand the mindset and roles of customer experience professionals today, we surveyed 221 CX professionals and then compared their responses to similar studies we’ve conducted over the previous six years. We asked respondents about how their CX efforts impacted their organization last year and what their company plans to do during the coming year. This report also includes a compensation study, which is based on the 158 respondents who agreed to participate. Here are some highlights from the research:

  • Eighty-seven percent of respondents say that their customer experience efforts have had a positive business impact in 2017.
  • Ninety-six percent think that customer experience is a great profession to be in.
  • Eighty percent think that customer experience will be more important for their companies in 2018 than it was in 2017, compared to the 5% who think it will be less important.
  • Forty-eight percent expect to see an increase in their customer experience staffing levels this year, compared with only 6% that expect a decline.
  • Respondents plan to increase their spending most on voice of the customer software.
  • Respondents plan to increase their focus most on Web experiences and customer insights and analysis.
  • The total amount of compensation in our study ranges from $104,000 for mid-level individual contributors to $296,000 for CX executives.

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Here’s some data showing some of the results from the compensation study:

Compensation ranges for customer experience (CX) professionals

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Report Outline:

  • The Life of A Customer Experience Professional, Circa 2018
    • CX Professionals Have More on Their Plates in 2018
  • CX Professional Compensation Study

 

Figures in the Report:

  1. Demographics of Respondents
  2. Business Impact of CX
  3. Satisfaction with the Profession
  4. Satisfaction with Elements of their Roles
  5. Job Searching and Professional Development
  6. Key Activities of CX Professionals
  7. Change in Importance and Staffing
  8. CX Spending Levels
  9. Focus on CX Interaction Channels
  10. Focus on CX Activities
  11. Range of Compensation for CX Professionals
  12. Comparison of CX Professionals Across Job Types

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Report: 2018 Temkin Experience Ratings (U.S.)

2018 Temkin Experience Ratings: Customer Experience (CX) Benchmark of 318 U.S. Companies2018 marks the eighth straight year that we’ve published the Temkin Experience Ratings, a cross-industry, open standard benchmark of customer experience.

To generate these Ratings, we asked 10,000 U.S. consumers to rate their recent interactions with 318 companies across 20 industries and then evaluated their experiences across three dimensions: success, effort, and emotion. Here are some highlights:

  • Wegmans, H-E-B, Citizens, credit unions, Publix, and Subway earned the highest overall ratings, while CarMax, Spirit Airlines, Optimum, Medicaid, and Comcast received the lowest.
  • When we compared individual company’s ratings with their industry averages, we found that Southwest Airlines and Georgia Power most outperformed their peers, while CarMax and Spirit Airlines fell farthest behind their competitors.
  • The Ratings declined slightly this year, driven mostly by a drop in the emotion component scores.
  • To improve customer experience, companies need to master four competencies: Purposeful Leadership, Compelling Brand Values, Employee Engagement, and Customer Connectedness

Download report for FreeDownload free report: 2018 Temkin Experience Ratings (Customer Experience Benchmark) You can also download the dataset in Excel for $395

We have also published industry snapshots for all 20 industries.

Have questions? See our FAQs about the Temkin Experience Ratings and watch this previously recorded webinar.

Here are the top and bottom companies in the ratings:

2018 Temkin Experience Ratings: Customer Experience (CX) Leaders & Laggards

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Here’s how the industries compare with each other:

2018 Temkin Experience Ratings: Customer Experience (CX) Benchmark Data for 20 Industries

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Report Outline:

  • Wegmans Earns Top Customer Experience Ratings
    • Supermarkets Dominate Top and TV/Internet Service Providers Occupy the Bottom
    • Success,Effort, and EmotionExperience Ratings
  • Slight Decline in the Temkin Experience Ratings
  • Calculating the Temkin Experience Ratings
  • The Path to Customer Experience Excellence

 

Figures in the Report:

  1. The Temkin Experience Ratingsis Based on the Three Components of an Experience
  2. 2018 Temkin Experience Ratings(TxR) Evaluates 318 Companies Across 20 Industries
  3. 2018 Temkin Experience Ratings(TxR), Top 50 Organizations
  4. 2018 Temkin Experience Ratings(TxR), Bottom 50 Organizations
  5. 2018 Temkin Experience Ratings(TxR), Range of Industry Scores
  6. 2018 Temkin Experience Ratings(TxR), Industry Leaders and Laggards
  7. 2018 Temkin Experience Ratings, Most Above and Below Industry Average
  8. Industry Component Average Scores for 2018 Temkin Experience Ratings
  9. 2018 Temkin Experience Ratings, Leaders and Laggards in SuccessComponent
  10. 2018 Temkin Experience Ratings, Leaders and Laggards in EffortComponent
  11. 2018 Temkin Experience Ratings, Leaders and Laggards in EmotionComponent
  12. Temkin Experience Ratings(TxR), Distribution of Scores
  13. Temkin Experience Ratings, Industry Averages From 2017 to 2018
  14. Temkin Experience Ratings, Largest Improvers and Decliners Between 2017 and 2018
  15. Calculating the Temkin Experience Ratings
  16. Customer Experience Competencies and Maturity

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Get the Data

Purchase the 2018 Temkin Experience Ratings datasetDo you want to see all of the data from the 2018 Temkin Experience Ratings? You can purchase an excel spreadsheet for $395. Here’s a sample of the spreadsheet (.xls).

To view all of our ratings (experience, trust, forgiveness, customer service, and web experience), visit the Temkin Ratings website

Temkin Ratings website

Report: Tech Vendors: Product and Relationship Satisfaction, 2018

Tech Vendors: Product & Relationship Satisfaction of IT ClientsWe just published a Temkin Group data snapshot, Tech Vendors: Product and Relationship Satisfaction of IT Clients, 2018.

During Q3 of 2017, we surveyed 800 IT decision-makers from companies with at least $250 million in annual revenues, asking them to rate both the products of and their relationships with 58 different tech vendors. Google, Oracle outsourcing, and Microsoft servers earned the top overall scores, while Autodesk, ADP outsourcing, and Fujitsu received the lowest overall scores. To determine their product rating, we evaluated tech vendors across four product/service criteria: features, quality, flexibility, and ease of use. And we calculated their relationship rating using four different criteria: technical support, support of the account team, cost of ownership, and innovation of company. We also looked at how the average product and relationship scores of tech vendors have changed over the previous four years and found that both product/service and relationship satisfaction have dropped to their lowest levels since the study began.

This research has a report (.pdf) and a dataset (excel). The dataset has the details of Product/Service and Relationship satisfaction for the 58 tech vendors as well as for 31 other tech vendors with sample sizes too small to be included in the published report. Here is a sample of the dataset.

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Here’s a link to last year’s study.

Here are the overall results:

Here are the data graphics in the report:

  1. Questions Used to Drive Analysis
  2. Overall Product & Relationship Satisfaction Ratings
  3. Product & Relationship Satisfaction Component Scores
  4. Top Half in Product Satisfaction Ratings
  5. Bottom Half in Product Satisfaction Ratings
  6. Top Half in Relationship Satisfaction Ratings
  7. Bottom Half in Relationship Satisfaction Ratings
  8. Product & Relationship Satisfaction Component Scores, 2014 to 2017

Report details: When you purchase this research, you will receive a written data snapshot and an excel spreadsheet with more data. The dataset has the details of Product/Service and Relationship satisfaction for the 58 tech vendors as well as for 31 tech vendors with sample sizes too small to be included in the published report. If you want to know more about the data file, download this SAMPLE SPREADSHEET without the data (.xls).

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Report: Customer Experience Expectations and Plans for 2018

Purchase and download Temkin Group report, Customer Experience Expectations and Plans for 2018We just published a Temkin Group data snapshot, Customer Experience Expectations and Plans for 2018.

In December 2017, Temkin Group surveyed 145 respondents – each from a company with $500 million or more in annual revenues – about their customer experience efforts over the past year and their plans for 2018 and beyond. We compared the results of this survey to the results of similar surveys we’ve conducted over the previous seven years. This year’s results show that companies plan on increasing the amount of money and effort they dedicate to improving a variety of customer experience activities.

Here are previous reports from 2017, 2016, and 2015.

 

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Purchase and download Temkin Group data snapshot, Customer Experience Expectations and Plans for 2018

Here are some highlights from the research:

  • 86% of companies have seen a positive impact from their CX efforts in 2017.
  • 81% of companies expect CX to be more important in 2018 than it was in 2017.
  • 62% of companies expect to spend more on CX in 2018 than they did in 2017.
  • The companies that expect to increase their CX staffing in more than five times the percentage that expect to decrease it.
  • Companies plan to increase their spending the most for VoC software and chat bot vendors.
  • Companies plan to increase their focus the most on online self-service experiences, and the least on phone self-service.
  • Companies plan to increase their focus the most on solving customer service issues,  and the least on understanding bills and statement.
  • Companies plan to increase their effort the most on customer insights and analytics.
  • 21% of companies plan to compensate front-line employees based on CX metrics.
  • Compared with other companies, companies with more successful CX efforts in 2017 are employing more CX professionals, focusing more on online chat and new product experiences, and plan to spend more on speech/voice analytics vendors.

Here are the data charts in this data snapshot:

  1. Business Impact of CX
  2. Changes in the Importance of Customer Experience
  3. Changes in Spending on Customer Experience
  4. Changes in CX Staffing Levels
  5. Plans for Spending with CX Vendors
  6. Focus on CX Across Interaction Channels in 2018
  7. Plans to Increase Focus on the CX of Different Channels
  8. Focus on Customer Journeys in 2018
  9. Focus on CX Activities in 2018
  10. Plans to Increase Focus on Different CX Activities
  11. Compensation Based on CX Metrics
  12. Key Differences Between Companies With More Successful And Less Successful CX Programs

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Report: The State of CX Metrics, 2017

Purchase and download report: State of Customer Experience (CX) MetricsWe published a Temkin Group report, The State of CX Metrics, 2017.

Temkin Group surveyed 169 companies to learn about how they use customer experience (CX) metrics and then compared their answers with similar studies we’ve conducted annually since 2011. We also had them complete our CX Metrics Program Assessment that evaluates the degree to which these efforts are Consistent, Impactful, Integrated, and Continuous.

Here are some of the highlights:

  • Only 11% of CX metrics programs received “strong” or “very strong” ratings, while 64% of companies received “weak” or “very weak” ratings. Only one out of five companies earned at least a moderate rating for being Integrated.
  • Sixty-five percent of companies are good at collecting and calculating metrics, but less than 20% are good at using analytics to predict future changes in the CX metric.
  • Satisfaction and likelihood to recommend remain the most popular CX metrics, with satisfaction at a transactional level delivering the most positive impact.
  • Only 10% of companies always or almost always make explicit tradeoffs between CX metrics and financial results.
  • Companies identified the lack of taking action based on CX metrics as a top obstacle to their programs. The identification of this as a top problem increased the most between 2016 (54%) and 2017 (62%).
  • We asked companies about their effectiveness at measuring 19 different elements of customer experience. They are most effective at measuring customer service, phone interactions, and customers who are using their products and services. They are least effective at measuring the experiences of prospects, customers who have defected, and multi-channel interactions.
  • When we compared companies with stronger CX metrics programs with those with weaker efforts, we found that the stronger firms have better overall CX results, more frequently use and get value from likelihood to recommend metrics, and report fewer obstacles.

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Here are the results from Temkin Group’s CX Metrics Program Assessment:

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Report Outline:

  • How Companies Are Using CX Metrics
    • Effectiveness of Measuring Different Customer Experiences
  • Competency & Maturity of CX Metrics Programs
    • Temkin Group’s CX Metrics Competency and Maturity Assessment
  • Examining Stronger CX Metrics Programs
  • Assess and Improve Your CX Metrics Programs
    • Build A Strong CX Metrics Program in Five Steps

 

Figures in the Report:

  1. Effectiveness of Components of CX Metrics Programs
  2. Effectiveness of Components of CX Metrics Programs (2015 to 2017)
  3. Use of CX Metrics (2015 to 2017)
  4. Effectiveness of Components of CX Metrics Programs
  5. Effectiveness of Components of CX Metrics Programs (2015 to 2017)
  6. Elements of CX Metrics Programs
  7. Elements of CX Metrics Programs (2015 to 2017)
  8. Problems With CX Metrics Programs (2015 to 2017)
  9. CX Measurement Across The Customer Lifecycle
  10. CX Measurement Across Different Types of Customers
  11. CX Measurement Across Different Types of Customers
  12. CX Measurement Across Different Elements of Experience
  13. CX Measurement Across Different Elements of Experience
  14. Temkin Group’s CX Metrics Program Assessment
  15. Results From Temkin Group Assessment of CX Metrics Programs
  16. Comparing Strong and Weak CX Metrics Programs: Customer Experience and Business Performance
  17. Comparing Strong and Weak CX Metrics Programs: Metrics Tracked
  18. Comparing Strong and Weak CX Metrics Programs: Successful Use of Metrics
  19. Comparing Strong and Weak CX Metrics Programs: Measurement Effectiveness
  20. Comparing Strong and Weak CX Metrics Programs: Obstacles to Success
  21. Percentiles of Results From Temkin Group CX Competency Assessment
  22. Five Steps For Building a Strong CX Metrics Program

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Report: 2017 Temkin Experience Ratings of Tech Vendors

Temkin Experience Ratings of Tech Vendors Benchmarks Customer ExperienceWe just published a Temkin Group report 2017 Temkin Experience Ratings of Tech Vendors that rates the customer experience of 58 large tech vendors based on a survey of 800 IT decision makers from large North American firms. This is the sixth year of the ratings, here are links to the 2012, 201320142015, and 2016 ratings.

Here is the executive summary of the report:

The 2017 Temkin Experience Ratings of Tech Vendors evaluates the customer experience of 58 large technology vendors. We surveyed 800 IT decision-makers from large companies regarding three components – success, effort, and emotion – of their experiences with these IT providers. Here are some of the highlights:

  • Out of all the vendors we looked at, VMware, IBM software & IBM SPSS, and Google earned the highest ratings, while ADP outsourcing, Unisys, Autodesk, and Fujitsu received the lowest.
  • When we compared this year’s results with data from the previous five Temkin Experience Ratings of Tech Vendors, we found that the average rating dropped over the past year, down from 58% in 2016 to 54% in 2017.
  • Compared with companies in the bottom quartile of the Temkin Experience Ratings, those in the upper quartile have customers who are 1.3 times more likely to repurchase from them, 2.5 times more likely to try new offerings, and 2.1 times more likely to forgive the company if it makes a mistake.
  • Companies in this upper quartile of ratings have a Net Promoter Score that’s an average of 28 points higher than their bottom quartile counterparts.
  • To improve customer experience, tech vendors will need to master Four CX Core Competencies: Purposeful Leadership, Compelling Brand Values, Employee Engagement, and Customer Connectedness.

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The Temkin Experience Ratings of Tech Vendors evaluates three areas of customer experience: success (can customers achieve what they want to do), effort (how easy is it for customers to do what they want to do), and emotion (how do customers feel about their interaction). Here are the overall results:

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Report: Temkin Loyalty Index, 2017

Temkin Loyalty Index Report 2017We published a Temkin Group report, Temkin Loyalty Index, 2017. This is the third year of this study that examines the loyalty of 10,000 U.S. consumers to 329 companies across 20 industries.

To determine companies’ Temkin Loyalty Index (TLi), we asked respondents to rate how likely they are to exhibit five loyalty-related behaviors: repurchasing from the company, recommending the company to others, forgiving the company if it makes a mistake, trusting the company, and trying the company’s new offerings.

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Temkin Group’s TLi is based on evaluating consumers’ likelihood to do these five things (data for these items are included in the dataset):

  • Repurchase from the company
  • Recommend the company to others
  • Forgive the company if it makes a mistake
  • Trust the company
  • Try new offerings from the company

Here are some highlights of the research:

  • ACE Rent A Car and Advantage Rent-A-Car earned the highest TLi, while Time Warner Cable earned the lowest.
  • Supermarkets engender the strongest loyalty in their customers, while TV/Internet service providers engender the least.
  • NFCU and ACE Rent a Car most outpace their industries, while Spirit Airlines and Avis lag the farthest behind.
  • Customers are most likely to recommend ACE Rent a Car, AmazonFresh, and NFCU and least likely to recommend Time Warner Cable, Comcast, and Cox Communications.
  • Customers are most likely to repurchase from Publix, H-E-B, and Trader Joe’s and least likely to repurchase from Time Warner Cable, Comcast, and Cox Communications.
  • Customers are most likely to forgive Advantage Rent-A-Car, ACE Rent A Car, Fujitsu and NFCU and least likely to forgive Comcast, Time Warner Cable, and Cox Communications.
  • Customers are most likely to try a new offering from ACE Rent A Car, Advantage Rent-A-Car, and Siemens and least likely to show product loyalty to Fifth Third, Citizens, and Time Warner Cable.
  • USAA and NFCU are the most trusted companies, while Time Warner Cable, Comcast, and Cox Communications are the least. All of the industries saw an increase in loyalty over last year, though utilities saw the most dramatic improvement.

Here are the top and bottom rated companies:

2017 Top and Bottom companies in the Temkin Loyalty Index

Here are the overall industry average TLi:

Temkin Loyalty Index range of industry scores

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Report Outline:

  • Temkin Loyalty Index Evaluates Five Areas if Loyalty
  • Consumers Are Most Loyal to ACE Rent A Car and Advantage Rent-A-Car
    • Leaders and Laggards Across Five Areas of Loyalty
  • Loyalty Is On The Rise

 

Figures in the Report:

  1. Temkin Loyalty Index is Based on Five Components
  2. 2017 Temkin Loyalty Index Evaluates 329 Companies Across 20 Industries
  3. 2017 Temkin Loyalty Index (TLi), Top 50 Organizations
  4. 2017 Temkin Loyalty Index (TLi), Bottom 50 Organizations
  5. 2017 Temkin Loyalty Index (TLi), Range of Industry Scores
  6. Range of Industry Averages For Components of Temkin Loyalty Index
  7. Industry Loyalty Scores
  8. 2017 Temkin Loyalty Index, Industry Leaders and Laggards
  9. 2017 Temkin Loyalty Index, Most Above and Below Industry Average
  10. 2017 Temkin Loyalty Index (TLi), Leaders and laggards in RecommendComponent
  11. 2017 Temkin Loyalty Index (TLi), Leaders and laggards in Buy MoreComponent
  12. 2017 Temkin Loyalty Index (TLi), Leaders and laggards in ForgiveComponent
  13. 2017 Temkin Loyalty Index (TLi), Leaders and laggards in Try New OfferingsComponent
  14. 2017 Temkin Loyalty Index (TLi), Leaders and laggards in TrustComponent
  15. Temkin Loyalty Index, 2016 to 2017
  16. Changes in Industry Loyalty Scores, 2016 to 2017
  17. Temkin Loyalty Index, Most Improved And Most Declined Between 2016 and 2017

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Here are the 2016 Temkin Loyalty Index and the 2015 Temkin Loyalty Index.

Methodology

We report on companies that have feedback form at least 100 consumers who have interacted with the company over the previous 90 days. This ends up in 329 companies across 20 industries. The TLi is the average of five different measures of loyalty for each of those companies:

Temkin Loyalty Index methodology

Report: State of Voice of the Customer Programs, 2017

State of Voice of the Customer Programs, 2017We just published a Temkin Group report, State of Voice of the Customer Programs, 2017. Here’s the executive summary:

For the seventh straight year, Temkin Group has benchmarked the competency and maturity levels of voice of the customer (VoC) programs within large organizations. This year we surveyed close to 200 large companies and asked them to complete Temkin Group’s VoC Competency and Maturity Assessment, which evaluates their capabilities across what we call the “Six Ds:” Detect, Disseminate, Diagnose, Discuss, Design, and Deploy. This report also includes data from these companies’ responses to help you benchmark your own company’s VoC efforts. We compared this year’s results with those from previous years and found that:

  • While most companies think that their VoC efforts are successful, less than one-quarter of companies consider themselves good at making changes to the business based on the insights.
  • Companies find their VoC programs to be most valuable for “identifying and fixing quick-hit operational issues” and least valuable for “identifying innovative product and service ideas.”
  • Companies expect technology will continue to heavily impact their VoC programs in the future, especially for integrating survey data with CRM and operational data.
  • In the future, companies expect the most important source of insights to be customer interaction history and the least important source to be multiple-choice questions.
  • The most common activity for VoC teams is defining customer experience metrics for their companies, and this activity became even more popular over the past year.
  • Only 14% of companies have reached the two highest levels of VoC maturity (out of six levels), while 46% remain in the bottom two levels.
  • When we compared higher-scoring VoC programs with lower-scoring programs, we found that companies with mature programs are more successful, technology-focused, and mobile-oriented and have more full-time staff and more involved senior executives.
  • Companies with more mature VoC programs identified “integration across systems” as the most common obstacle they face, while less mature VoC programs struggle the most with “cooperation across the organization.”

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Here’s the VoC competency & maturity levels, which is one of 29 graphics in the report:

Voice of the customer competency and maturity levels

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Report Outline:

  • VoC Programs are Successful, But Have Room To Improve
  • Assessing the Maturity of VoC Programs
    • Six D’s: Detect, Disseminate, Diagnose, Discuss, Design, and Deploy
    • Five Levels of VoC Maturity – From Novices to Transformers
  • Anatomy of Successful VoC Programs
  • Propel Your VoC Program to the Next Generation

 

Figures in the Report:

  1. Effectiveness of Voice of the Customer Programs
  2. Evaluation of Voice of the Customer Elements
  3. Where Companies Get Value From VoC Programs
  4. How Technology Enables Voice of the Customer Programs
  5. Changing Importance of Customer Insight Channels
  6. Collecting Customer Feedback Via Mobile
  7. Structure of Voice of the Customer Organizations
  8. Responsibilities of Voice of the Customer Teams
  9. Voice of the Customer Executive Involvement
  10. Obstacles to Voice of the Customer Success
  11. Six D’s of a Successful Closed-Loop Voice of the Customer Program
  12. Maturity Levels of Voice of the Customer Programs
  13. Temkin Group Voice of the Customer Program Competency and Maturity Assessment (Page 1 of 2)
  14. Temkin Group Voice of the Customer Program Competency and Maturity Assessment (Page 2 of 2)
  15. 10 Highest Scoring Competency Questions
  16. 10 Lowest Scoring Competency Questions
  17. Competency Questions That Increased The Most Between 2016 and 2017
  18. Competency Questions That Decreased The Most Between 2016 and 2017
  19. Voice of the Customer Competency and Maturity Levels
  20. Voice of the Customer Competency and Maturity Levels, Changes
  21. Success Rates of VoC Programs Based on VoC Maturity
  22. VoC Insight Sources and Technology Based on VoC Maturity
  23. Mobile VoC Based on VoC Maturity
  24. Areas of Success Based on VoC Maturity
  25. The VoC Organization Based on VoC Maturity
  26. Responsibilities of VoC Teams Based on VoC Maturity
  27. Senior Executive Involvement in VoC Based on VoC Maturity
  28. Key Obstacles Based on VoC Maturity
  29. Percentiles of Results From Temkin Group VoC Competency & Maturity Assessment

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Report: Net Promoter Score Benchmark Study, 2017

Net Promoter score benchmark study, 2017We published a Temkin Group report, Net Promoter Score Benchmark Study, 2017. This is the sixth year of this study that includes Net Promoter® Scores (NPS®) on 299 companies across 20 industries based on a study of 10,000 U.S. consumers.

Here’s the executive summary:

Many large companies use Net Promoter® Score (NPS) to evaluate their customers’ loyalty. To compare scores across organizations and industries, Temkin Group measured the NPS of almost 300 companies across 20 industries based on a survey of 10,000 U.S. consumers. Here are the highlights from this benchmark:

  • With an NPS of 66, USAA’s insurance business earned the highest score in the study for the fifth year in a row.
  • Comcast received the lowest NPS for the third year in a row with a score of -9.
  • The industry average for NPS ranged from a high of 43 for auto dealers down to a low of 9 for TV & Internet service providers.
  • Citibank, whose NPS lagged 35 points behind the banking average, fell the farthest behind its peers.
  • All industries saw their average NPS decline over the past year, though Utilities dropped the most.
  • 18- to 24-year-old consumers give companies the lowest NPS (with an average score of 17 across industries), while consumers 65 and older give the highest NPS (with an average score of 38 across industries).
  • NPS is highly correlated with customer experience. On average, customer experience leaders enjoy an NPS over 18 points higher than customer experience laggards.

See the NPS Benchmark Studies from 2012, 201320142015, and 2016.

Here’s a list of companies included in this study (.pdf).

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Here are the NPS scores across 20 industries:
range of net promoter scores across industries

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Report Outline:

  • USAA and JetBlue Lead the NPS Benchmark of 299 U.S. Companies
    • USAA and JetBlue Earn Top Spots in NPS Rankings
    • NPS Increases With Age
  • Want Higher NPS? Improve Customer Experience

 

Figures in the Report:

  1. Temkin Group Measured Net Promoter Scores For 299 Companies Across 20 Industries
  2. Net Promoter Scores (NPS): Top and Bottom 20 Companies
  3. Range of Net Promoter Scores (NPS) Across Industries
  4. Net Promoter Scores (NPS) By Industry (Page 1)
  5. Net Promoter Scores (NPS) By Industry (Page 2)
  6. Net Promoter Scores (NPS) By Industry (Page 3)
  7. Net Promoter Scores (NPS) By Industry (Page 4)
  8. Net Promoter Scores (NPS) By Industry (Page 5)
  9. Net Promoter Scores (NPS) By Industry (Page 6)
  10. Promoters, Passives, and Detractors By Industry
  11. Net Promoter Scores (NPS): Most Above and Below Industry Average
  12. Industry Average NPS, 2015 to 2017
  13. Net Promoter Score (NPS) by Age by Industry
  14. Customer Experience Correlates To Net Promoter Scores (NPS)

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If you want to know what data is included in this report and dataset, download this sample Excel dataset file.download Net promoter score study data sets

If you’re looking to create a strong NPS program, check out our VoC/NPS Resource Page.

P.S. Net Promoter Score, Net Promoter, and NPS are registered trademarks of Bain & Company, Satmetrix Systems, and Fred Reichheld.