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first_img 19SHARESShareShareSharePrintMailGooglePinterestDiggRedditStumbleuponDeliciousBufferTumblr,Michael Browning Michael is the co-founder and CEO of Onovative, a company focused on providing technology solutions to help community banks, and credit unions engage with their customers. Michael spends the remainder … Web: www.onovativebanking.com Details The increased use of loyalty based surveys like the Net Promoter Score (NPS) is a positive trend. However, the real value of asking one simple question to all of your credit union’s membership isn’t necessarily the aggregate score you receive at the end of the process. Credit Unions that actively engage with each respondent in dynamic ways have been able to identify problems they need to address and get the most value out of their biggest fans.Here is one simple change your credit union can make to get the most value out of loyalty surveys:Build logic into your surveys to instantly react to member ratingsModern survey software will allow you to instantly present different questions to respondents based on their response to one question. If you haven’t utilized this type of logic within your surveys, now is the time to start. General survey platforms like Survey Monkey have this functionality to some extent. Survey platforms that focus on the financial space, like our Base iQ survey software, often have the ability to solicit customer testimonials and incorporate referral programs directly.We find that the most value is gained by prompting members that rate your credit union lower on the scale with a question that asks them how your organization can improve. If you keep your survey short, ideally 1-3 questions, members are more than happy to spend a moment to tell you where your credit union is falling short. This insight can be instantly turned into process improvements, training opportunities, and fee structure re-alignments. We also recommend reaching out to each member personally to let them know that you are listening and even better, are adjusting the way your organization functions.At the other end of the rating spectrum, fans of your brand can be leveraged right away into direct referrals or even customer testimonials. The financial institutions that we have worked with have gained hundreds of extremely valuable customer testimonials simply by asking for them from the right people at the right time. This is a great way to add social proof to your marketing and sales cycle. Members can create some of the most compelling marketing copy since it sources from genuine feelings and emotions.If you aren’t conducting any type of simple survey on your credit union’s membership, now is the time to start. Tracking a metric like NPS over time can provide some value in identifying high-level trends and how your credit union compares to other institutions. But, the most important benefit is using it as a tool to ask for the right feedback from members who think you have some areas to improve, and others that couldn’t be happier with calling your credit union home.last_img read more

first_imgLoretta A. “Pete” Kinker, age 90 of Batesville, died Monday, January 20, 2020 at Morning Breeze in Greensburg.  Born February 17, 1929 in Decatur County Indiana, she is the daughter of Anna (Nee: Duvelius) and Harry Kinker.   She was a member of St. Catherine of Sienna Church Enochsburg Campus and St. Louis Church.Affectionately known at Pete, she was born with Cerebral Palsy. Although she spent quite a bit of her early years back and forth at Riley’s Children’s Hospital, she never let her limitations slow her down. She was the official babysitter for many of her nieces and nephews.  Loretta had a feisty personality and enjoyed rough housing with them.  Able to get them into a headlock, they teased that she had a “mean right hook.”  She treasured time with family.  As her parents aged, she took care of them as well as the chores around the house.  Loretta was very devout, attending church and praying the rosary daily.  Eventually her health prevented her from going to church but, she never missed it on T.V.  Bingo and playing cards were favorite pastimes while sitting on a swing enjoying an occasional glass of wine or a margarita was relaxing.Loreteta is survived by her sister Rosemary Cook of Batesville, brother Louis Kinker of Enochsburg and numerous nieces and nephews who were a significant part of her life.  In addition to her parents, she is also preceded in death by sisters Julia Pumphrey, Margaret Mollaun, Leona Moeller, Virginia Heck and brother Omer Kinker.Visitation is Saturday, January 25th, from 9 – 10:30 a.m. at St. Catherine of Sienna Church at Enochsburg.  Funeral services follow at 11 a.m. with Rev. Bill Ehalt officiating.  Burial will follow in the church cemetery.  The family requests memorials to Riley’s Children’s Hospital.last_img read more