The Importance of Customer Experience During Covid-19 (3 Companies Doing It Right)

The importance of customer experience is mission-critical right now for companies of all sizes.

I recognize that customer experience may not be relevant to you right now because you may not have any active customers.

Take me as an example, my business partners and I had to close the doors to our restaurants. Danny Meyers, had to lay off 2,000 employees yesterday because his restaurants are closed too. The hospitality industry is getting annihilated and many businesses may never reopen.

If you are operating right now, even with a fraction of normal business, the way you manage the importance of customer experience is on display. This will help you retain these customers for future products and services. This pain isn’t forever, but it is present today.

Right now, I’m using this time to learn. I’m educating myself and still moving forward. I’m observing how companies are responding and asking myself what I can learn from them.

Gaining education and knowledge during this time is helping me stay sharp and maintain my motivation.

In this blog post, I’m going to share three companies that are showcasing the importance of customer experience (even if this means losing revenue in the short-term): You’ll read:

  • Screenshots of their messaging to me as their customer.
  • What they are doing to win over customers.
  • What all companies can learn.

Let’s get right into it!

Rogers Communication: No Roam Like Home Charges and More!

You might be surprised to find a telecommunications company listed here. I consciously placed them in the #1 spot because they were the first company to deliver a great customer experience to me which inspired this blog post.

As of today, I’m stuck in Lima, Peru for 15 days as the President suddenly closed the borders. Since this announcement, I’ve had many things to manage to get my domestic life in order. While having my coffee the day after learning that Peru would be my home for the next two weeks I started thinking about my expenses (at home and while in Peru).

“Roam Like Home” is a data-usage feature that allows me to access the internet from my mobile phone for $7.00 per day. Naturally, I thought, I’m either going to use wifi or ask Rogers if they are going to waive this fee for travelers stuck abroad so I tweeted at them…

Related: How to Build Your Customer Experience Strategy (2020 Edition)

Not only did they respond the same day, but they also tweeted back within an hour. This is better than most companies do without an epidemic hurting operations.

After I tweeted at them I thought, 

“They will probably take a while to respond…” I thought this because I figured that their business is also being disrupted and they would need to cut labour hours in their contact centre (or whichever department manages their social media customer service). This wasn’t the case. My assumption is that they haven’t reduced labour hours, using a bot or they have a leaner team doing exceptional work.

Shortly after receiving their response on Twitter I also received a text message from them sharing the same messaging as they did on Twitter. They clearly have their communication strategy in place and are serving customers on multiple platforms.

Furthermore, today they announced that they will be waiving overage fees, give free access to some popular channels and they will not suspend services for customers experiencing financial hardship.

Whether you’re a small or large-sized organization you can do this too! Rogers made a decision that they weren’t going to price gouge customers while they were already feeling pain, they would respond to customers quickly and serve them on more than just one customer service communication channel.

Zoom: Earn a Profit…Under the Right Circumstances

Zoom is becoming my favourite company.

First, their purpose is very clear. As Scott Galloway profiled on his YogaBabble Index, Zoom is very clear on what their mission is: To make video communications frictionless.

The other day I came across a tweet that further reinforced that Zoom is a conscious capital-type company. In response to how they should market their product during Covid-19, their CEO, Eric Yuan, responded with,

“If you leverage this opportunity for money, I think that’s a horrible culture.”

I agree! I’m not suggesting that you shouldn’t try to earn an income for yourself and employees. If you’re going to then do it this way:

  • Cover your operating expenses.
  • Find ways to use this income to help others.
  • Enjoy a profit (if you can) but don’t take it too far.

Eric Yuan has also offered his company’s services to K-12 schools for free. Keep in mind, that this isn’t “free” for Zoom, they still have fixed and variable expenses to cover which adheres to bullet point #2 listed above.

This is conscious capitalism at its finest!

TruLocal: No Price Increase

TruLocal is a Canada-based meat delivery service. Essentially, every two weeks, I receive a box of locally-sourced proteins at my home.

Since I’m away, I wondered if they may need to discontinue their services because of supply chain reasons. If they did, I’d have to help Sophia (my girlfriend) with groceries from afar.

Similar to communicating with Rogers, I tweeted at TruLocal. Also, like Rogers, they responded back to my tweet on the same day.

This alone was relieving but what they did next was impressive. 

Since I’m a customer of theirs I received an email from them sharing an update and stating that they wouldn’t be increasing prices.

This is impressive for a few reasons:

  • They could increase prices and I would have paid it because of the convenience of staying home and the poor consumer behaviours being shown at grocery stores.
  • They aren’t capitalizing on their customer’s pain and vulnerability.
  • They are focused on keeping services and prices at consistent prices. 

Now It’s Your Turn

Whether you’ve had to close your doors or are still operating, ask yourself,

“How can I reinforce the importance of customer experience by developing strategies, tactics and behaviours?”

For example, our marketing strategy will share at-home exercises hosted by one of our employees (this is not expected from a restaurant group) coupled with affordable and easy-to-make recipes at home.

Answer these two questions to truly understand your company’s position during these difficult times…

How do you want your company to be remembered before, during and after this global epidemic?

What can I do to behave like Rogers, Zoom and TruLocal?

Are you interested in improving your company culture, employee engagement, and customer experience? If so, my online course, Team Operating System, may be your solution.

Click this link to book a call with me directly to learn if the course is right for you and your company.


One of My First (and Most Memorable) Business Lessons

Shortly after leaving university and joining 1-800-GOT-JUNK? the company welcomed a new leader to my department, the call centre.

This leader’s name was Patrick Louis.

Michel Falcon (Left) & Patrick Louis (Right) in Toronto, ON

The 1-800-GOT-JUNK? call centre consisted of a team of 100 call centre agents (not all scheduled at the same time) answering 1,000,000 calls per year (if my memory serves me correctly). 

The Scenario

When Patrick came into the company he inherited a team of young individuals. A few people were making $100,000 per year as call centre professionals. If you know anything about the call centre industry, this is extraordinarily unusual.

The company was and still is great! This description isn’t a bash on the organization, it’s a description of the reality at the time. This is likely why Patrick, a seasoned professional was brought into the company.

During my first year, many of my peers and I called in sick regularly. We performed well as a team but we often operated outside of the guidelines put forth to us, and likely made the life of our Workforce Management Team (WFM) very difficult. The WFM team is responsible for scheduling agents in the call center to ensure there was enough coverage to answer 80%+ of calls within 20 seconds.

To summarize, Patrick had a few challenges ahead of him:

  • The profit and loss statement of the call centre was likely in the red because wages weren’t sustainable.
  • Some (maybe most) of his inherited team didn’t have many responsibilities outside of paying rent and earning money for the bar.
  • He needed to find a solution, fast. This key department within a recognizable company couldn’t keep operating this way. 

Patrick’s Solution

Now, let me tell you something…I was one of those agents that called in sick when I wasn’t. 

Sorry, Patrick! I hadn’t fully matured yet.

But, aside from that, I think I was one of the better agents (this was before transitioning to the operations side of the company). I paid attention to the changes that were happening and when I didn’t understand why changes were happening, I’d ask Patrick to tell me directly so I could learn.

Since I left business school to learn how to grow a company and make operational decisions – this was my real-world MBA. I knew I had to pay attention and acquire wisdom.

These are some of the changes I witnessed and their cause and effect:

He Changed The Pay Structure 

Before his arrival, we were largely (and generously) paid on commission with a modest hourly rate. Receiving a loan from the bank with this proof of income wasn’t very likely. He changed the compensation plan so that our commissions were dissolved but had an opportunity to earn a very nice hourly wage, which financial institutions would favour for loans. There were other opportunities to earn more income by way of sales contests but not direct commissions. Not only did this save the company money, but we also performed better as a department!

He Changed the Employee Profile

Before Patrick’s leadership, we were largely a team of 20-25 year-olds. He had the experience to recognize that the company needed a team of people with true responsibilities other than buying beer. These individuals needed to come to work every day to pay their mortgage, support their children and other things that held high value. This new demographic of team members rid the call centre of the absenteeism issue it previously struggled with.

I can’t tell you firsthand how long Patrick conceptualized the plan but it appeared to happen after attentively observing then following up swiftly. Naturally, there was an objection from tenured employees.

Mostly from the individuals who were used to making six figures (or close to). I remember peers of mine requesting one-on-one meetings with Patrick to voice their displeasure. 

Although Patrick’s decision was unpopular, he always stood by it. 

I shared this story with my girlfriend, Sophia. She hung onto every word because she was fascinated by the example of leadership and making tough decisions. As I shared this story with Sophia it reminded me of something I’ve always known…

…1-800-GOT-JUNK? really was my real-world MBA. Scenarios and case studies like this may be taught in business school but it’s not comparable to watching it play out right before your eyes.

The Lesson

Patrick must have known that this major change, one that would impact individuals’ bank accounts (a sensitive topic), would cause some of his team members to quit. But, the decision needed to be made.

I learned to measure risk, think of contingency plans, how to make swift decisions and stay the course.

Are you interested in improving your company culture, employee engagement, and customer experience? If so, my online course, Team Operating System, may be your solution.

Click this link to book a call with me directly to learn if the course is right for you and your company.

HOW TO BALANCE SALES AND CUSTOMER EXPERIENCE & MORE FT. NICK DINARDO

In this episode, I sit down with VP of Salesforce Sales Nick DiNardo.

Here’s What You’ll Learn:

  1. How to Increase Employee Engagement Amongst Remote Teams
  2. Customer Experience and On-Boarding New Clients
  3. How To Balance Sales and Customer Experience

DON’T FORGET! I HAVE NOT BEEN PREPPED ON ANY OF THE QUESTIONS ON MY BREAKING IT DOWN EPISODES.

My answers are honest, genuine and true.

Are you interested in improving your company culture, employee engagement, and customer experience? If so, my online course, Team Operating System, may be your solution.

Click this link to book a call with me directly to learn if the course is right for you and your company.

5 Ways to Know When Your Boss Is Targeting to Fire You (And What to Do About It)

You can feel it. Something is not right.

Your boss is acting…um, weird! 

They’re not the same as when you first interviewed with them. Or, they seemed like a great leader during the interview process, you built rapport during onboarding, you were doing well but then, all of a sudden, their behaviour towards you changed.

I know how this story goes down, not because I’ve been the leader that has targeted someone. Since operating michelfalcon.com, writing blog posts and producing videos, I’ve had many people ask for advice on how to manage a relationship with their manager.

More often than not, after they describe their leader’s behaviours and actions I sense that they are on the path to getting fired. 

Who knows, it very well could be warranted. 

But, whether it’s warranted or not, there is a certain way to coach, uplift, and lead and then there are the following five ways that will tell you that you’re being targeted. 

Not all hope is lost. You can turn this around if you follow the recommendations outlined in this blog post.

Please note, that I believe the five ways I will outline below are a cowardly way of managing someone. After all, someone’s livelihood and career is being played with if you were to lead this way. 

I’ve invited my friend Rhys Green to contribute the “and what to do about it” part of the blog post that we will call The Response.

rhys green, trailblaze partners, small business consultant
Above: Rhys Green, CEO and Co-Founder of TrailBlaze Partners

Rhys is CEO of Trailblaze Partners, a service operations consulting company based out of Vancouver BC. Before that he spent 10 years with 1-800-Got-Junk? leading teams and working on the operational challenges that come from fast growth.

They Cancel (or Don’t Show Up For) Recurring Meetings

I’ve never met a great leader that didn’t regularly meet with their direct reports. A leadership tactic that I learned during my time at 1-800-GOT-JUNK? was something called Goal Setting & Review (GS&R).

Every week, there would be a recurring scheduled meeting on the leader and team member’s calendar in perpetuity. For example, I remember when I reported into someone named Simon, our GS&R was scheduled for Tuesday at 1:00 pm (this was ten years ago, don’t ever tell me something you want me to forget because my memory is undefeated). As the title of the meeting suggests, during this time together we would review our goals and how we were trending toward them with other dialogue to support the meeting too.

Whether it’s a GS&R or some other regularly scheduled meeting, if your manager is continuously canceling or rescheduling your meeting then something is not right. If your leader responds with, 

“Oh, sorry. I’m so busy.”

Remember that everyone has the same hours in the day and that you make time for things that are important to you. These meetings are for your professional development which is why, if I was your leader, my hair would literally have to be on fire for me to cancel our time together.

I will kick it over to Rhys to share his best practices on how to manage if this is happening to you.

Rhys’ Recommendation

Direct and honest communication wins the war here. The next time you are able to get a one on one meeting with your leader, give them a heads up in advance that you’d like to talk about your professional development and performance. Use an I statement like “I feel like my development and performance aren’t important (replace this with however you actually feel about it) when you change or cancel my one-on-one meetings.” This should open up the opportunity to have a really good conversation about where you stand. 

Their Demeanor Changes

It seems like ages ago when you and your manager interviewed each other, it appeared you shared the same values, you even shared a laugh or two. During your onboarding, they seem very invested in you, your development and, ultimately, your well-being. Yes, that seems like 100 years ago.

RELATED: How to Stop Hiring Toxic Employees (a Lesson For Every Company)

Today, you noticed they rolled their eyes after you suggested a solution to a challenge the company was faced with.

They completely ignored your commentary during the off-site team meeting and moved the conversation in another direction.

They used to respond with “Yes, Emily I have a few minutes” when you would ask him a question. Now, they respond with “What!?”

These verbal cues should have you wondering if you have done something wrong or something that upset your manager.

Rhys’ Recommendation

I’d hit this one with empathy. It may not actually be you that has caused the change, but if it is you definitely want to know. I’m a big fan of the heads up, so give your leader the heads up that you want to have a conversation about how you’re working together. Start the conversation out by highlighting the behaviour change you’ve noticed (use examples) and asking if there is something going on that you’re not seeing. Are they having a hard time at home, is their leader giving them the gears? You’ll pretty quickly figure out what’s going on with this approach and it will serve to build the relationship by trying to understand. 

They Abruptly Start Micro Managing 

I’ve actually heard this before, 

“We needed to expedite their exit, so we caught them doing things wrong quickly.”

Damn! That’s malicious. That’s poor leadership! Those are a lot of things I don’t like.

Remember when you would go home and speak to your spouse or tell your friend that one of the reasons you loved your new job was because your manager didn’t breathe down your neck? You had the freedom to do great work! Sure, you made a mistake here and there but your leader would coach you and you learned from missteps.

RELATED: How to Fire An Employee (With Integrity)

Yeah, those days are over. Now, it seems like everything you do is received with criticism. You even were blamed for something you didn’t do. Your manager recognized the mistake but never apologized.

If these things are happening then it’s likely that your manager is targeting you. 

Rhys’ Recommendation

What a terrible feeling! One minute you feel like you’re crushing and have so much autonomy the next you can’t do anything right. For this one I’d over-communicate. If your boss is asking for an update once a day I’d give them two. While this could be that you are being targeted, it may also be just that your boss is stressed now, where they weren’t before and so their more natural behaviours are showing. Either way, more documentation will help you if you do end up getting terminated. 

They Exclude You From Decisions, Meetings and More

You used to be included in key decisions and meetings that impacted your department and company. You felt a sense of pride that your manager was entrusting you and valued your opinion.

But, all of a sudden, you stopped being included in these meetings. One day, you walked to the office kitchen area to refill your cup of coffee and noticed that a meeting that you’re regularly invited to is being hosted. You check your calendar on your phone to see if you happened to miss something on your calendar but, no, there’s nothing scheduled.

This is something I wouldn’t immediately concern yourself with because these meetings may now have an agenda that is too sensitive to be discussed with you right now. However, I would make note of this.

Rhys’ Recommendation

At your next one-on-one (assuming they’re still happening) just ask the question. Hey Boss, I saw the weekly management meeting happened without me this week, has something changed that I should know about? As with all of these remember there is often not an ulterior motive behind this type of change. Your boss could very easily have been trying to get you some time back in your day and save you from an irrelevant meeting. 

Your Responsibilities Start to Diminish

As the newest member of your company’s sales team, you listened attentively during training and sooner than later you started receiving inbound sales leads to manage. You even closed a few leads and other team members started to congratulate you. The better you did the more leads you were closing. You were doing very well! Sure, there were others doing better but they had been at the company for much longer.

Suddenly, the inbound leads you were getting or the marketing tasks you were ordinarily responsible for weren’t being assigned to you. At first, you ignored it but made note but now it seems like your days aren’t filled with as many responsibilities as they use to.

Something’s not right.

You can feel it in the pit of your stomach…

Rhys’ Recommendation

You’ll notice I generally like the direct communication route. This one is no different. Talk to your leader and let them know how you’re feeling and why you’re feeling that way. If you don’t find their answer to be genuine and reassuring, speak to HR or ask for a skip level. Changing your job significantly without you agreeing to it is a big deal and one you should address as soon as you notice. Follow up on your conversations in writing. 

The best course of action is always open communication, however, you should also be keeping your options open. Make sure you know what the market is for your skillset, who the top employers are and take note of when they’re hiring for someone like you. The impact of all of these behaviours on your mental state can be really damaging and it can be amplified if you feel like you don’t have an option to go somewhere else. There is always an option, it’s on you if you don’t know what it is and how to get it.

Are you interested in improving your company culture, employee engagement, and customer experience? If so, my online course, Team Operating System, may be your solution.

Click this link to book a call with me directly to learn if the course is right for you and your company.

THE FOUR GENERATIONS OF CUSTOMER EXPERIENCE: THE SOCIAL MEDIA ERA (3/4)

My third installment of The Four Generations of Customer Experience is here!

THE SOCIAL MEDIA ERA.

Find out how social media enabled consumers to RECLAIM the power they lost during the internet era and how it changed the way companies and brands interact with their customers.

Are you interested in improving your company culture, employee engagement, and customer experience? If so, my online course, Team Operating System, may be your solution.

Click this link to book a call with me directly to learn if the course is right for you and your company.

HOW TO SET GOALS WITH EMPLOYEES (AND ACHIEVE THEM) FT. SUNNY VERMA

BREAKING IT DOWN EPISODE 2 FT. Sunny Verma the CEO of TutorBright.

In Breaking It Down, I sit down with entrepreneurs and business executives to help them solve company culture, employee engagement and customer experience challenges in their organization.

I HAVE NOT BEEN PREPPED. What does this mean? My answers and solutions are honest, authentic and TRUE.

On this episode of Breaking it Down, Sunny and I tackle:

1️⃣How To Measure Your Company’s Culture

2️⃣How To Manage Turbulence In An Organization

3️⃣How To Set Annual Goals With Your Team

CLICK HERE FOR APPLE PODCAST VERSION.

Are you interested in improving your company culture, employee engagement, and customer experience? If so, my online course, Team Operating System, may be your solution.

Click this link to book a call with me directly to learn if the course is right for you and your company.

THE FOUR GENERATIONS OF CUSTOMER EXPERIENCE: THE INTERNET ERA (2/4)

The internet era has HURT customer experience. Find out WHY in my second installment of my four-part series that explores the best practices of “The 4 Generations of Customer Experience.”

Are you interested in improving your company culture, employee engagement, and customer experience?

Are you interested in improving your company culture, employee engagement, and customer experience? If so, my online course, Team Operating System, may be your solution.

Click this link to book a call with me directly to learn if the course is right for you and your company.

How To Build Your Customer Experience Strategy By Asking Yourself These Three Questions [2020 Edition]

I’ve leveraged customer experience strategies within my career for more than ten years now. 

I’ve seen companies thrive (some of which I’ve advised), some commit but not fully exhaust the benefits and others that say customer experience matters but do nothing at all. 

The latter is paying lip service to actually building a customer experience strategy that will grow your business, build an admired brand and have a competitive advantage against your competition.

Something my friend, Brian Mazza, says rings true in business (and other areas of your life). He says,

“Nothing changes if nothing changes.”

He’s right!

If you want your company to grow in 2020 you have a myriad of different options:

  • You can optimize your SEO to rank first for your respective search queries. 
  • You can hire a PR firm and increase brand awareness.
  • And/or you can host a sales contest within your sales team to increase top-line revenue.

All of these strategies have a time and a place in your company. 

But, there is only one strategy that will organically (which happens to be the most profitable to grow a business) help you achieve more profit and other great things…

… that’s having a customer experience strategy!

And, guess what?! It’s going to require an investment of time and money, just like the three bullet points above.

Let’s use an example we’re all familiar with as consumers. Have you ever called a company and have heard the voice recording say,

“Your call is important to us. We are experiencing higher than normal call volume…”

It’s not “higher than normal call volume” when you call repeatedly on different days and hear the same message. This company’s leadership team has made a conscious decision that is negatively impacting their customer experience.

What they should be doing is allocating a higher labour budget to afford more call center agents to ensure 80% of calls are answered within 20 seconds or less (this is a common call center service level agreement). 

However, the conscious decision they’ve made or what they say to themselves is,

“We can’t afford that!”

This simply isn’t true.

They can afford it, they’re choosing not to by spending that budget somewhere else.

If this is happening at your company, be honest with yourself, you don’t genuinely care about customer experience. You say you do but you don’t. That’s the honest truth!

Why Doesn’t Every Company Have a Customer Experience Strategy?

Just like any financial endeavor, when you invest in customer experience strategies to improve your customer service, user experience, call center and more, the results take time.

If you want to earn more customers quickly you could launch a Facebook ad campaign tomorrow, send people to a landing page and begin converting some of them into customers (not as easy as that but fairly close).

So, what’s the issue with this? You become too focused on customer acquisition and neglect customer retention which is the primary reason why we want new customers in the first place!

To create your customer experience strategy you could do a number of things (three of which are listed later in this post).

The thing with both of these options is that it will take some time to see the positive results of your efforts but, I promise, I’ve been doing this for over a decade, the results will come. And, they will be SUSTAINABLE, which will lead you to success for years and decades to come.

Still Need More Evidence?

You may have heard the name Danny Meyers before. If not, he’s one of the most recognizable hospitality entrepreneurs, owns Shake Shack, bestselling author and more!

Above: Danny Meyers, the Chief Executive Officer of the Union Square Hospitality Group.

He knows what he’s doing when it comes to building a business. Not only that, he’s doing so in hospitality (the same industry that I’m in) which is renowned for being one of the most competitive.

Listen to this Entrepreneur podcast where he says that customer experience has always been his secret sauce.

3 Customer Experience Strategy Questions

As the year gets rolling, I’d suggest asking yourself three questions to identify what customer experience strategies you have the opportunity to create for your business and serve your customers exceptionally.

  1. Do you have plans to host a customer journey mapping workshop this year?
  2. Is it taking your customers too long to get in touch with your company which negatively impacts sales?
  3. When was the last time you updated your company’s customer service training material?

Customer Journey Mapping

If you said no to this question then I would highly recommend exploring this option. If you’re not familiar with customer journey mapping then I’d suggest watching this short video.

The video highlights what customer journey mapping is, it’s value and shares highlights from a workshop I hosted for a dental practice outside of Toronto, Canada. 

Customer Service: Service Level Agreements

When I was building my career in my early 20’s one of my first roles was working within the call center of 1-800-GOT-JUNK? I learned that we had a couple of key organizational goals that positively impacted the company’s customer experience: 80% of calls (they received 1,000,000 calls per year) had to be answered within 20 seconds and ALL system-wide customer complaints needed to be resolved within one business day, MAXIMUM.

MY RECOMMENDATION: have a family member or friend contact your company, whether by phone, email, social media or whichever channel you want to improve this year, and see how long it takes for your team to respond to a sales inquiry. 

Customer Service Training

If professional athletes and artists must habitually learn new techniques to get better at their craft. So why are our customer-facing employee’s customer service training program static and rarely evolving?

MY RECOMMENDATION: My rule of thumb is to introduce AT LEAST one new module of customer service training and techniques to your employees every three months.

2020 and Beyond

2020 can, and hopefully will be, the year that your company will become more profitable, attain high sales and admiration by developing a comprehensive customer experience strategy.

I know you can do it! You just need to create the plan, after all, nothing changes, if nothing changes. 

At the beginning of 2019, nearly one year ago, I had a company called SentriLock reach out to me to host customer service training for their management team. Below is a screenshot of what an attendee had to say about the impact the training had on the company and results!

Are you interested in improving your company culture, employee engagement, and customer experience? If so, my online course, Team Operating System, may be your solution.

Click this link to book a call with me directly to learn if the course is right for you and your company.

THE FOUR GENERATIONS OF CUSTOMER SERVICE: THE PRE-INTERNET ERA (1/4)

Delivering an excellent product is only HALF of the customer experience.

Check out the first installment of my 4 part series that explores the best practices of “The 4 Generations of Customer Service.”

This is something I’m going to be sharing within my keynotes and workshops in 2020!

Are you interested in improving your company culture, employee engagement, and customer experience? If so, my online course, Team Operating System, may be your solution.

Click this link to book a call with me directly to learn if the course is right for you and your company.

HOW TO ENGAGE REMOTE TEAMS & MORE FT. KRISTI HEROLD

BREAKING IT DOWN EPISODE 1 FT. Kristi Herold

On Breaking It Down, I sit down with entrepreneurs and business executives to help them solve company culture, employee engagement and customer experience challenges in their organization.

I HAVE NOT BEEN PREPPED. What does this mean? My answers and solutions are honest, authentic and TRUE.

On the premiere episode with CEO/Founder of Sport and Social Group Kristi Herold and I explore:

1. How To Engage Remote Employees

2. Tipping Culture In Non-Traditional Tipping Jobs

3. How To Inspire The 19-24 Years Old Demographic

I hope you guys enjoy this as much as I enjoyed filming this! Leave your comments, thoughts, opinions or questions below!

Interested in being a guest? Follow me on LinkedIn and shoot me a direct message!

CONNECT WITH KRISTI ON LINKEDIN HERE.

CONNECT WITH ME ON LINKEDIN HERE.

Are you interested in improving your company culture, employee engagement, and customer experience? If so, my online course, Team Operating System, may be your solution.

Click this link to book a call with me directly to learn if the course is right for you and your company.