The purpose of this WOW Guide is to help you and your organization get started with knowledge base content, cut down incoming customer interactions and provide amazing customer service through an engaging online support center.
One form of customer service on the rise is self-service support. In this “Ultimate Guide,” we will be touching on the foundation of self-service support – primarily, what this level of support means to fast-growing companies as well as their customers and organization.
The business-customer relationship is changing and these days, it’s customers who are calling the shots. No longer is the relationship a simple transactional one in which the business offers its goods and hopes the customer decides whether to buy or not.
While we may still be waiting for flying cars and calorie-free ice cream, the future may be closer than you think when it comes to knowledge management. Here are a few progressive ideas you can implement now to start building the knowledge base of the future.
Organizations around the world face market pressures that make providing excellent customer service a necessity. The ability to quickly and accurately address customer issues is a prerequisite for ensuring customer satisfaction and retention.
Implementing knowledge management in the contact center can have a profound effect on the quality and efficiency of your service operations. Customers benefit from interactions with more knowledgeable agents, who are empowered to resolve issues with greater speed, accuracy and consistency.
When we first set out to research the state of the customer service market in 2012, we made sure to build a survey we could repeat each year to track changes in the evolving topics of customer service.
Customers demand an omni-channel customer service experience. They are no longer willing to settle for just one single channel. A service experience spanning phone, email, chat, Web, mobile, social media, in-store kiosks, IVR, SMS or in-store visits has become the expected norm.
At Desk.com, we talked to support managers taking on the holidays this year to understand how they empowered their teams to provide amazing customer service.
When it comes to issue tracking software, the practical need is fairly clear: you have customers and/or employees to support, and you need an established set of tools to organize, track, and measure these services. Many software solutions available today offer the tools you need; however, it’s necessary to understand your specific needs before comparing products.