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The age of omnichannel banking
Why omnichannel is the next wave of retail banking innovation
2
Introduction: The Omnichannel age of retail banking
The death and destruction of traditional bank branches caused by dig...
3
The report structure…
The report itself is structured into 3 sections:
1.Why omnichannel matters
– The strategic drivers...
4
The banks we surveyed..
• Transform’s primary research was
concluded in March 2015 across 11
high street retail banks. T...
Executive Summary
6
Executive Summary
Economics, technology, digital adoption and customer demand are pushing banking rapidly into an Omnich...
Why omnichannel matters
The strategic drivers of omnichannel banking
8
What is omnichannel banking
• Omnichannel provides an integrated approach for customers to interact with
the bank whethe...
9
Retail banking is about to enter the omnichannel age
1963 Charge cards
launched in UK
1967 World’s first ATM
1969 Cheque...
10
Omnichannel customers buy more financial products
SOURCE: Wells Fargo Bank, Investor Report, 2013,
www08.wellsfargomedi...
11
Six strategic factors drive banking towards omnichannel
The death of traditional bank
branches is widely predicted.
But...
12
SOURCES: Autonomous Research, quoted in FT, October 2014 converted to GBP at
$1.47: £1.00; Intelligent Environments;
1....
13
2. Digital is a higher touch channel than the branch
SOURCE: British Banking Association/YouGov, June 2014, www.bba.org...
14
3. Banks enjoy limited and static customer satisfaction
SOURCE: Source: Accenture UK Financial Services Customer Survey...
15
4. Customers trust local branches more than national brands
Trust is probably the most important
asset in retail bankin...
16
5. People still value branches
Source: Gallup, May 2013 (note US data)
People prefer branches
for new accounts,
problem...
17
6. Branches are important for new customer acquisition
• Convenient branch location is still the primary
reason for swi...
How well do banks deliver omnichannel today?
19
How we assessed banks’ omnichannel performance
From
Branch
to
Digital
From
Digital
to
Branch
Other channel
transitions
...
20
Banks offer broken journeys from digital to branch
Comparison Site
Supports online purchase journey.
xNo comparison si...
21
Today’s branch finders are largely brochureware
SOURCE: Transform research, March 2015
Most branch finder tools
publish...
22
Barclay’s branch finder gives the richest service information
SOURCE: Transform Research, March 2015
Barclays is
differ...
23
NatWest offers the best digital to branch journey
SOURCE: Transform Research, March 2015
Only 4 banks provide
accessibi...
24
How we assessed banks’ in-branch omnichannel offering
• To assess how well banks deliver
omnichannel experiences in bra...
25
In-branch digitally integrated omnichannel services are
immature
SOURCE: Transform Research, March 2015
NatWest and Bar...
26
Although NatWest and Barclays led in our study …
Richest service
information.
Richest service
information.
Best transit...
27
… their omnichannel offerings trail leading retailers …
Apple seamlessly
integrates Omnichannel
in its service delivery...
28
… who are investing in digital to improve the customer experience
Thomson embracing
technology to improve the
booking e...
The future of omnichannel banking
A vision
30
If Apple were a bank …
• If Apple were a bank, you would want to use its
branches.
• Apple stores have succeeded throug...
31
Customers’ omnichannel expectation driven by retail
Argos enables customers to
shop online and collect in-
store with i...
32
A few banks are also omnichannel, digital innovators
Digital Eagles
Barclays has 6,500 ‘Digital
Eagles’ across its bran...
33
Our vision for omnichannel banking
• Our vision for omnichannel banking
adds up to a reinvention of the
banking custome...
34
1. Customer journeys will become integrated across channels
Digital branch experience
Web
Branch: Person
Branch: co-bro...
35
2. Branches will become digital hubs for sales and service
SOURCES: Halifax self-service area; Argos customer terminal....
36
3. Branches will increasingly follow 3 types of format
People as Branches
Banks will increasingly deliver branch
capabi...
37
4. Banks will increasingly customise branches
• Branches will be increasingly customised
to provide relevant experience...
38
5. Banks will become notable for high quality service
SOURCE: Transform Research, March 2015
• Many banks provide unrem...
39
Making the vision happen
• Omnichannel is not about which channels are
offered, it’s about the way that customers
navig...
Conclusions
41
Conclusions
• Economics, technology and customer demand are pushing banking rapidly into an omnichannel age.
• Customer...
42
Creating an omnichannel experience
Omnichannel experience ecosystem Based on Transform’s Digital Maturity Index
(DMI)
•...
43
Sources
• Transform primary research completed in March 2015
• Deutsche Bank, Retail Bank Strategy Market Research,
htt...
About Transform
45
About Transform
15 year old digital & multi-channel
consultancy, working with clients to deliver
customer-centred chang...
46
Part of the Engine Group, the UK’s #1 independent marketing agency
Creative
Agency
Business &
Brand
Reputation
Digital
...
47
What we do
STRATEGYSTRATEGY DESIGNDESIGN DELIVERYDELIVERY
Digital StrategyDigital Strategy
Channel StrategyChannel Stra...
48
The types of clients we work with
STRATEGYSTRATEGY DESIGNDESIGN DELIVERYDELIVERY
49
What makes us different
• Customer-centred – innovation and
creativity, working with clients to deliver
customer- centr...
50
Awards for innovation and customer centricity
Most innovative
consultancy
Best Customer Engagement
Consultancy
Best Hea...
51
Experience and expertise
52
Typical challenges
Customer insight –
who are our customers
and what are their needs?
Customer insight –
who are our cu...
53
For further information, please contact:
James Goldhill
Transform
60 Great Portland Street, London, W1W 7RT
T:      +44...
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Transform research: The age of omnichannel banking 2015

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The death and destruction of traditional bank branches caused by digital and changing customer dynamics is widely foretold.

But even digital natives are dual citizens of the physical world. Branch location is still customers’ strongest reason for switching current account and retail customers still want branches for important elements of sales and service.
Retail is increasingly moving towards Omnichannel; enabling customers to do business on whatever mix of channels they choose. How channels are integrated is becoming as important as what channels are available.

This has big implications for banks. Too often today, it is almost as if the digital and bank branch experience is designed and built by different companies. In the future, digital will underpin how banks deliver great customer experiences across channels.

In this report we explore what drives the shift towards Omnichannel, how banks are performing today and a vision for Omnichannel banking in the future.

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Transform research: The age of omnichannel banking 2015

  1. 1. The age of omnichannel banking Why omnichannel is the next wave of retail banking innovation
  2. 2. 2 Introduction: The Omnichannel age of retail banking The death and destruction of traditional bank branches caused by digital and changing customer dynamics is widely foretold. But even digital natives are dual citizens of the physical world. Branch location is still customers’ strongest reason for switching current account and retail customers still want branches for important elements of sales and service. Retail is increasingly moving towards Omnichannel; enabling customers to do business on whatever mix of channels they choose. How channels are integrated is becoming as important as what channels are available. This has big implications for banks. Too often today, it is almost as if the digital and bank branch experience is designed and built by different companies. In the future, digital will underpin how banks deliver great customer experiences across channels. In this report we explore what drives the shift towards Omnichannel, how banks are performing today and a vision for Omnichannel banking in the future. Simon is a Transform Associate and a former Head of Product at Barclays Bank James is Financial Services practice lead for Transform
  3. 3. 3 The report structure… The report itself is structured into 3 sections: 1.Why omnichannel matters – The strategic drivers of Omnichannel banking 1.How banks perform today – Research on how 11 banks integrate digital and physical journeys 1.The future of omnichannel banking – Our vision of the future of omnichannel banking
  4. 4. 4 The banks we surveyed.. • Transform’s primary research was concluded in March 2015 across 11 high street retail banks. The research focussed on the experience delivered to new customers and comprised: – a mystery shopping exercise testing aspects of branch customer experience – a feature benchmark of digital capabilities
  5. 5. Executive Summary
  6. 6. 6 Executive Summary Economics, technology, digital adoption and customer demand are pushing banking rapidly into an Omnichannel age. To understand how well banks deliver an Omnichannel experience today, we studied eleven high street banks. We looked at two important ‘bricks & clicks’ journeys: from digital to branch and in-branch to digital. We found that today’s banks: – offer a fragmented and channel-siloed experience to customers. For example, only three banks offered any type of click for appointment capability; four failed to offer any kind of integration of digital in-branch – Are led by Barclays and NatWest in terms of delivering an Omnichannel experience. However … – … banks are generally immature in their Omnichannel offering and trail the wider retail sector Our vision for tomorrow’s Omnichannel banks adds up to a reinvention of retail banking. Customers will enjoy far more integrated journeys across channels for sales and service. Branches will use technology to serve, sell and educate customers. Branch networks will become more customised and in many cases traditional branches will be replaced with ‘skinny’ self-service branches. Increasingly branch-like experiences will be delivered flexibly by individual staff. Making this happen demands more than the digital technology. It requires the right systems, process, data and people capabilities. All of this will be underpinned by a continued cultural shift towards deep customer-centricity.
  7. 7. Why omnichannel matters The strategic drivers of omnichannel banking
  8. 8. 8 What is omnichannel banking • Omnichannel provides an integrated approach for customers to interact with the bank whether that be for sales, transactions or service. From the customer’s perspective this means being able to: 1. Choose the most appropriate channel(s) for any given interaction (although note that omnichannel does not mean providing all channels for all interactions). 2. Make seamless transitions from one channel to another (including web, social, TV, mobile, telephone, ATM, branch and paper channels). 3. Enjoy more consistent interactions across the various touch points and channels.
  9. 9. 9 Retail banking is about to enter the omnichannel age 1963 Charge cards launched in UK 1967 World’s first ATM 1969 Cheque guarantee cards launched in UK 1970 Direct debits launched in UK 1990 Cashback launched in UK 1987 Debit card launched In UK 1989 First UK telephone bank 1997 First UK internet bank channel launched 1997 First UK supermarket bank launched 1999 First internet-only banks launched 2010 Launch of mobile banking 2012 First instant payment app (PingIt) launched by Barclays 2014 PayM launches first mobile payments services A high quality, omnichannel customer experience will become the most important differentiator in UK retail banking 1659 Earliest known cheque 1694 Bank of England founded 1809 There are now 800 branches outside of London 1833 Joint stock banking permitted by Act of Parliament; accelerates expansion of branch networks
  10. 10. 10 Omnichannel customers buy more financial products SOURCE: Wells Fargo Bank, Investor Report, 2013, www08.wellsfargomedia.com/downloads/pdf/invest_relations/presents/morgan_ 061113.pdf
  11. 11. 11 Six strategic factors drive banking towards omnichannel The death of traditional bank branches is widely predicted. But even digital natives are dual citizens of the physical world. Customers trust local staff. Branch location is still customers’ strongest reason for switching current account and retail customers still want branches for important elements of sales and service. Factors driving digital banking Factors sustaining branch banking CUSTOMER TRUST CUSTOMER SERVICE PREFERENCES BRANCH ROLE IN SALES 1 2 3 4 5 6 COST SAVINGS CUSTOMER ADOPTION OF DIGITAL CUSTOMER SATISFACTION Branch networks are expensive to operate and the digital cost to serve is significantly lower. Digital is now the most high touch channel because it offers customer convenience. Branches are becoming lower touch. Customers trust local branch staff considerably more than national bank brands. Despite high digital adoption, customers still typically prefer to use the branch for some types of interaction. Most branch networks have not delivered sufficiently high customer satisfaction to prevent migration to digital channels. Convenient branch location is the most frequent reason for account switching. Omnichannel banking will be the outcome of rapid digital channel growth, combined with strong customer factors that sustain branches. On the following 6 slides we explore each of these factors in detail
  12. 12. 12 SOURCES: Autonomous Research, quoted in FT, October 2014 converted to GBP at $1.47: £1.00; Intelligent Environments; 1. The high cost of the traditional branch network Average cost range of branch network (as % of total Operating Cost) Branch service costs are around 100 x greater than digital channels. Branch service costs are around 100 x greater than digital channels. 60% The average cost of running a branch network is estimated at between 40% and 60% of total retail bank operating costs. 40%
  13. 13. 13 2. Digital is a higher touch channel than the branch SOURCE: British Banking Association/YouGov, June 2014, www.bba.org.uk/wp- content/uploads/2014/06/BBA_Competition_Report_23.06_WEB_2.0.pdf Digital is the highest touch channel for retail banking customers. Digital is the highest touch channel for retail banking customers.
  14. 14. 14 3. Banks enjoy limited and static customer satisfaction SOURCE: Source: Accenture UK Financial Services Customer Surveys 2011, 2012 and 2014 Satisfaction, advocacy and loyalty levels have not changed in 3 years Satisfaction, advocacy and loyalty levels have not changed in 3 years Satisfaction, advocacy and loyalty levels have not changed in 3 years Satisfaction, advocacy and loyalty levels have not changed in 3 years Satisfaction, advocacy & loyalty levels are static Satisfaction, advocacy & loyalty levels are static Around 40% of customers are not satisfied with their bank
  15. 15. 15 4. Customers trust local branches more than national brands Trust is probably the most important asset in retail banking. Without trust, no amount of customer experience design or service excellence will produce advocacy. Consumer trust in banks was generally damaged following the credit crunch. Branches are (or should be) a key part of the strategy for rebuilding that trust. SOURCES: CBI/ YouGov: Confidence in business; Fieldwork Time: 26th - 28th November 2014; www.news.cbi.org.uk/cbi-prod/assets/File/CBI_YouGov%20Local %20Impact%20Survey%20Results.pdf ; YouGov Public Trust in Banking, Spring Symposium, April 2013 73% Think banks have a bad reputation 67%Trust local bank branch staff 33% Of people say they don’t trust business as a whole across the country. 81% Of people say they trust ‘local businesses in my area’.
  16. 16. 16 5. People still value branches Source: Gallup, May 2013 (note US data) People prefer branches for new accounts, problem solving and guidance. People prefer branches for new accounts, problem solving and guidance. People prefer digital for routine transactions and information. People prefer digital for routine transactions and information. Day-to-Day/frequent transactionsAd Hoc transactions
  17. 17. 17 6. Branches are important for new customer acquisition • Convenient branch location is still the primary reason for switching personal current account. • New customer acquisition will become increasingly important as a range of factors drive up switching rates. These include regulatory and competition enquiries into market concentration, which seek to address perceptions that too few banks hold a disproportionately high market share in current accounts. Sources: GfK Financial Research Survey, 12 months ending December 2013, Branch Location Dissatisfaction Web/phone banking Recommendation 34% 15% 14% 14%
  18. 18. How well do banks deliver omnichannel today?
  19. 19. 19 How we assessed banks’ omnichannel performance From Branch to Digital From Digital to Branch Other channel transitions (out of scope) 1 2 We studied the omnichannel performance of 11 High Street and Challenger banks We looked at two important ‘bricks & clicks’ channel transitions: Digital to Branch and Branch to Digital We studied the experience from the perspective of a new current account prospect MISSION: Open a new current account. CHANNELS: Digital discovery, branch purchase.
  20. 20. 20 Banks offer broken journeys from digital to branch Comparison Site Supports online purchase journey. xNo comparison site/bank offers ‘click for local branch appointment’. Customers who research online primarily use either comparison sites, search or a bank’s own website. Those who wish to transact in branch are badly served by today’s journeys. Search All banks have microformats and Google Place registration to support local search. Bank website/branch finder tool All banks provide branch finders. xMost branch finders offer a broken journey. xFew branch finders differentiate the local branch.
  21. 21. 21 Today’s branch finders are largely brochureware SOURCE: Transform research, March 2015 Most branch finder tools publish basic service information like opening hours and branch location. Most branch finder tools publish basic service information like opening hours and branch location. Just 2 banks provide ‘click for appointment’ or similar from the branch finder. Just 2 banks provide ‘click for appointment’ or similar from the branch finder. Only 1 bank used its branch finder to build local customer engagement. Only 1 bank used its branch finder to build local customer engagement. We studied the branch finder tools of 11 banks. Most tools publish limited ‘where?/what?/when?’ service information. This results in a broken journey for customers researching online but transacting in branch. Only one bank used its branch finder to engage customers with the branch.
  22. 22. 22 Barclay’s branch finder gives the richest service information SOURCE: Transform Research, March 2015 Barclays is differentiated by its detailed accessibility information. Barclays is differentiated by its detailed accessibility information. Only 4 banks provide accessibility information on their branch finder tool. Only 4 banks provide accessibility information on their branch finder tool. Only 5 banks provide detailed branch service information. Only 5 banks provide detailed branch service information.
  23. 23. 23 NatWest offers the best digital to branch journey SOURCE: Transform Research, March 2015 Only 4 banks provide accessibility information on their branch finder tool. Only 4 banks provide accessibility information on their branch finder tool. TSB offers a chat for appointment capability. TSB offers a chat for appointment capability. Most banks offer a broken journey from Digital to Branch. Only 3 banks provide any web-based mechanism for customers to make in- branch appointments. Customer journey from Digital to Branch not supported seamlesslyCustomer journey from Digital to Branch not supported seamlessly
  24. 24. 24 How we assessed banks’ in-branch omnichannel offering • To assess how well banks deliver omnichannel experiences in branches, we benchmarked digital transaction, service and decision support functionality in branch. • We benchmarked two branches per bank and as far as possible benchmarked like- for-like full-service branches. • Please note that a number of services (e.g. beacons, video conferencing) are at a pilot stage by several banks. SOURCE: www.virgin.com/news/virgin-moneys-new-lounge-reaches-manchester
  25. 25. 25 In-branch digitally integrated omnichannel services are immature SOURCE: Transform Research, March 2015 NatWest and Barclays provided the most digitally integrated branches. NatWest and Barclays provided the most digitally integrated branches. Metro offered unique instant digital printing of account collateral. Metro offered unique instant digital printing of account collateral. Other banks did not deliver any digitally integrated omnichannel service. Other banks did not deliver any digitally integrated omnichannel service.
  26. 26. 26 Although NatWest and Barclays led in our study … Richest service information. Richest service information. Best transition to branch. Best transition to branch.
  27. 27. 27 … their omnichannel offerings trail leading retailers … Apple seamlessly integrates Omnichannel in its service delivery Apple seamlessly integrates Omnichannel in its service delivery Burberry staff carry iPads and the store features comfortable areas for browsing on devices Burberry staff carry iPads and the store features comfortable areas for browsing on devices
  28. 28. 28 … who are investing in digital to improve the customer experience Thomson embracing technology to improve the booking experience and inspire customers Thomson embracing technology to improve the booking experience and inspire customers Disney using digital technology to provide a frictionless experience Disney using digital technology to provide a frictionless experience
  29. 29. The future of omnichannel banking A vision
  30. 30. 30 If Apple were a bank … • If Apple were a bank, you would want to use its branches. • Apple stores have succeeded through their relentless focus on customer experience and a seamless Omnichannel approach. • The Apple store experience integrates technology and is built as much around customer needs (for example the Genius Bar and Events) as it is around sales. • Of course, Apple is free from expectations of free service delivery and wide national branch coverage. Nonetheless, it’s approach is relevant to banks.
  31. 31. 31 Customers’ omnichannel expectation driven by retail Argos enables customers to shop online and collect in- store with its ‘Click & Collect’ functionality. Hammerson is equipping its shopping centres with beacon technology to give customers helpful directions and relevant promotions. Sainsbury’s Scan & Go gets customers through checkout more quickly. Customers scan their own items via mobile app. C&A (Brazil) displays real- time Facebook likes for fashion items displayed on hangers. Customers are having more and better omnichannel experiences from a retail sector that is continuously innovating with digital integration in store.
  32. 32. 32 A few banks are also omnichannel, digital innovators Digital Eagles Barclays has 6,500 ‘Digital Eagles’ across its branch network to help customers use Barclay’s digital services and related technologies. Code Playground Barclays teaches coding for children at bookable sessions at its local branches. In-branch Beacons Barclays is trialing in-branch beacon technology that alerts staff when a customer with an accessibility need enters the branch. Mobile Appointments ING Belgium’s mobile app allows customers to click for an appointment with a named staff member in-branch. SOURCE: www.newsroom.barclays.com/releases/ReleaseDetailPage.aspx?releaseId=3099; www.newsroom.barclays.com/releases/ReleaseDetailPage.aspx?releaseId=3068; www.ing.be/en/retail/day-to-day-banking/self-banking/Pages/mobile_smartphone.aspx
  33. 33. 33 Our vision for omnichannel banking • Our vision for omnichannel banking adds up to a reinvention of the banking customer experience. • Branches and digital channels are key; but both will be underpinned by the right systems, data, processes and people capabilities. • There are five key elements of our vision. In this section we explore each of these elements.
  34. 34. 34 1. Customer journeys will become integrated across channels Digital branch experience Web Branch: Person Branch: co-browse Branch display Mobile Phone Paper John Smith Mission: open a new current account. Key motivations •Values personal relationships. •Trusts local businesses. •Values both digital and branch/face-to-face channels. •Feels that banks are all the same, but hopes to be surprised. start Online journey offers click, call and visit to open account options. Online journey offers click, call and visit to open account options. Text/email reminder Search Demonstrators and tools support sale and build personalised illustration Demonstrators and tools support sale and build personalised illustration Selects Product Click for Appointment Arrives at branch Meets branch staff Uses tools and product demonstratorsDigital signage Comparison Click for Appointment offers rich information about local branch. Click for Appointment offers rich information about local branch. Option to enrol mobile device as ID key for branch visits. Option to enrol mobile device as ID key for branch visits. Messaging includes contribution of local branch to local community. Messaging includes contribution of local branch to local community. Personalised experience if customer’s mobile device identified. Personalised experience if customer’s mobile device identified. Instant fulfillment through digital printing in-branch. Instant fulfillment through digital printing in-branch.
  35. 35. 35 2. Branches will become digital hubs for sales and service SOURCES: Halifax self-service area; Argos customer terminal. Today’s bank branches typically offer limited (if any) digital self-service or decision support … … Whereas some retailers have already developed sophisticated in-store tools to support customer education, sales and service. • Today’s branches integrate digital to a limited extent. Tomorrow’s branches will integrate capability such as: – Beacons for customer identification, sales and service. – Personalised digital signage. This will enable greater communication local community engagement, business support and local staff credentials. – Digital and assisted digital self-service. – New generations of digital customer education, tools and decision support. – Digital printing for instant fulfillment of new accounts.
  36. 36. 36 3. Branches will increasingly follow 3 types of format People as Branches Banks will increasingly deliver branch capabilities on tablets, meaning that a branch experience can be delivered by individual staff. This ‘branch on an iPad’ concept will serve tightly defined geographic and professional communities. Barclays has already announced the launch of this format. Skinny Branches Providing automated and assisted self- service, delivered either through (increasingly small format) owned branches or through bank-in-shop or bank-at-employer franchises. A number of banks have increased self – service capability in branches. Full Service Branches Branches with deep and customised community engagement, personal relationship banking and a full range of service and sales. Full service branches will increasingly deliver flagship customer experiences and will trend towards becoming stores and lounges.
  37. 37. 37 4. Banks will increasingly customise branches • Branches will be increasingly customised to provide relevant experiences for the communities and customer segments that they serve. • Idea Bank in Poland recently opened a branch serving entrepreneurs, freelancers and sole proprietors without their own premises. • In addition to business-focussed products and services, the branch offers: – Free hot-desking workspace with printers, wi-fi, etc. – Free coffee. – Bookable conference facilities. – A range of events, economic updates, etc. SOURCE: www.bankingtech.com/279362/idea-bank-experimental-bank-branch- opens-doors/
  38. 38. 38 5. Banks will become notable for high quality service SOURCE: Transform Research, March 2015 • Many banks provide unremarkable levels of personal service. • However, during a new current account mystery shopping study by Transform, Metro Bank impressed us. Their staff: –Showed a genuine personal interest in us. –Reciprocated by sharing their own interests and opinions. –Gave us a tour of the branch. –Gave us a goodie bag as physical evidence of our visit. –Enthusiastically described the USPs of Metro Bank (including being welcoming to dogs, offering magic money machines, etc).
  39. 39. 39 Making the vision happen • Omnichannel is not about which channels are offered, it’s about the way that customers navigate across & within the channel mix. • So it’s about how integrated physical and digital channels are. • It’s about developing channels in a fit for purpose mix. • And whilst customer experience is key, digital maturity is an important enabler: – Channels: Banks have an opportunity to define the omnichannel customer experience (i.e. what is the role of the website v branch etc) e.g when I complete a mortgage application form online, I am able to see this when I walk into the branch – Culture: it’s important to educate branch staff around digital tools so that they are as proficient as their customers; and use branch staff as advocates and help educate the digital teams & customers – Technology: well architected and relevant use of technology e.g. don’t use beacons for the sake of it, only use it if you want to offer an experience pertinent to the individual customer – Customers: central to the design; what are their needs/wants/drivers…ASK them – Strategy (and organisation): break down the silos between digital and branch. This is about offering a customer service not about the channel; make sure the organisation is structured to support this objective.
  40. 40. Conclusions
  41. 41. 41 Conclusions • Economics, technology and customer demand are pushing banking rapidly into an omnichannel age. • Customers will judge the quality of their bank against the context of their wider retail experiences. • Customers will increasingly want omnichannel service for a range of sales and service interactions. • Banks will use digital capability to deliver omnichannel services that feel more personal, more relevant and, in some cases more local. • Traditional branch networks will reduce, but branch banking will continue, delivering more value to customers, more efficiently. • Barclays and NatWest lead the UK banking sector in omnichannel delivery today. But even their offerings lag the best omnichannel experiences from across retail. • To develop and deliver great, relevant omnichannel services, banks will need to increase their digital maturity.
  42. 42. 42 Creating an omnichannel experience Omnichannel experience ecosystem Based on Transform’s Digital Maturity Index (DMI) • Transform works with a range of clients to help them improve their channel experiences. The first step is to consider: 1. Channels: are your omnichannel capabilities fit for purpose? 2. Culture: how can you drive a customer centred culture that embraces innovation and drives improvements in customer excellence? 3. Technology: does your technical architecture support integration between physical and digital? 4. Customers: are customers put at the heart of your design process? 5. Strategy: do you have a clear vision for the omnichannel experience you want to offer?
  43. 43. 43 Sources • Transform primary research completed in March 2015 • Deutsche Bank, Retail Bank Strategy Market Research, http://www.tophold.com/uploads/document/pdf/20130918/5238f 756f12379adec000062/3ee9255224dfde1524a2e44e3193b115.pdf • Moray McDonald quoted in FT, http://www.ft.com/cms/s/0/6fc0c5a4-ac96-11e4-beeb- 00144feab7de.html • Autonomous Research, quoted in FT, http://www.ft.com/cms/s/0/a3fbfd2e-5873-11e4-942f- 00144feab7de.html • Gallup research on customer channel preferences http://www.gallup.com/businessjournal/162107/customers- interact-banks.aspx • Accenture customer survey http://www.accenture.com/SiteCollectionDocuments/PDF/Accent ure-UK-Financial-Services-Customer-Survey.pdf • Intelligent Environments, http://www.intelligentenvironments.com/media/206059/dec-4- 2014-what-the-branch-can-learn-from-digital-banking.pdf
  44. 44. About Transform
  45. 45. 45 About Transform 15 year old digital & multi-channel consultancy, working with clients to deliver customer-centred change for commercial benefit Bringing together 100 experts with cross- sector expertise Innovation, creativity and rigour, to define, design and deliver services relevant to a rapidly changing world
  46. 46. 46 Part of the Engine Group, the UK’s #1 independent marketing agency Creative Agency Business & Brand Reputation Digital Creative Customer Engagement Consumer Sponsorship Consultancy Brand Consultancy Strategic & Digital Data Strategies Experiential & Events Interactive Marketing Entertainment & Content Marketing Research & Insights …best in class with more than 2500 professionals globally
  47. 47. 47 What we do STRATEGYSTRATEGY DESIGNDESIGN DELIVERYDELIVERY Digital StrategyDigital Strategy Channel StrategyChannel Strategy Operations Strategy Operations Strategy IT Strategy & Planning IT Strategy & Planning Procurement & Vendor Selection Procurement & Vendor Selection Programme Delivery Programme Delivery Development DevelopmentCommercial StrategyCommercial Strategy CX StrategyCX Strategy Change Management Change Management Roadmapping & Biz Case Roadmapping & Biz Case UX & Prototyping UX & Prototyping
  48. 48. 48 The types of clients we work with STRATEGYSTRATEGY DESIGNDESIGN DELIVERYDELIVERY
  49. 49. 49 What makes us different • Customer-centred – innovation and creativity, working with clients to deliver customer- centred change • Expert led – breadth of experience, depth of knowledge, exploit best practice across sectors by focusing on customer not product • Delivery focused – we believe in delivering outcomes - not presentations • With you not to you – working collaboratively, recognising where expertise is needed and how to get results
  50. 50. 50 Awards for innovation and customer centricity Most innovative consultancy Best Customer Engagement Consultancy Best Healthcare App Best use of ICT in patient and citizen involvement in healthcare PayPal e-Tail awards
  51. 51. 51 Experience and expertise
  52. 52. 52 Typical challenges Customer insight – who are our customers and what are their needs? Customer insight – who are our customers and what are their needs? Omnichannel – how do we make the experience feel integrated from front to back? Omnichannel – how do we make the experience feel integrated from front to back? Customer engagement – how do we reach and connect with the right people through the right mix of channels? Customer engagement – how do we reach and connect with the right people through the right mix of channels? Innovation & prototyping – how do we quickly prove our concepts? Innovation & prototyping – how do we quickly prove our concepts? Data and Insight – How can we share data across disparate systems and across channels? Data and Insight – How can we share data across disparate systems and across channels? Branch estate – how do best use our physical space and how to connect it to our digital experiences? Branch estate – how do best use our physical space and how to connect it to our digital experiences? Customer centricity – how do we embed this into our organisation? Customer centricity – how do we embed this into our organisation? Organisation – what is the best way to structure and upskill my team? Organisation – what is the best way to structure and upskill my team?
  53. 53. 53 For further information, please contact: James Goldhill Transform 60 Great Portland Street, London, W1W 7RT T:      +44 20 3128 8018 M:     +44 7939 540 330 E: james.goldhill@transformuk.com W: www.transformuk.com

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