The SaaS CEO’s
Practical operating methods that build customer trust,
happiness, and retention.
BY JESS IANDIORIO & PATRICK CAMPBELL
The SaaS CEO’s Guide
To Happier Customers
Practical operating methods that build customer trust,
happiness, and retention.
By Jess Iandiorio, VP of Marketing at Drift
& Patrick Campbell, CEO at Price Intelligently
Opening Thoughts by David Cancel
@ 2015 Drift.com, Inc.
All rights reserved.
Editor: Jess Iandiorio
Designer: Elyse Bogacz
This ebook was created in partnership between
Drift and Price Intelligently.
No parts of this book may be used or reproduced
in any manner without written permission from
the copyright owner and publisher, except in the
context of reviews.
The SaaS CEO’s Guide to Happier Customers 4
by David Cancel
Marc Andreessen once famously said “Software is eating the
world.” I think SaaS is eating the software world. Goodbye
legacy software models.
The revenue model is better. The sales strategy is better. The
products are better. The customers are happier.
Or are they?
For your SaaS business to work you need to retain and
monetize your customers. You can add millions of users, but if
they churn, or aren’t willing to pay you, you’ve failed.
While endless playbooks exist to help SaaS companies acquire
customers, no one’s written the playbook on what companies
The SaaS CEO’s Guide to Happier Customers 5
need to do to create truly happy & valuable customers. [Tweet
We chose CEOs for this guide because, simply put, you’re
responsible for customer happiness. Everything flows from you.
I believe you need to commit to be a customer-driven business
if you really want to drive customer happiness. You have to
create the approach to customer engagement, service, and
measurement of satisfaction, and your team will execute. If you
don’t prioritize making customers happy, no one else will.
We’ve partnered with our friends at Price Intelligently to create
this ebook on what we think you should be doing to create
happier customers. I hope this is helpful and would love to hear
The SaaS CEO’s Guide to Happier Customers 6
Table of Contents
CREATE CUSTOMER-DRIVEN PRODUCTS
How to learn what customers need
OFFER VALUE-BASED PRICING
How to create the right pricing process
MAKE CUSTOMERS SUCCESSFUL
How to build your go-to-customer (GTC) strategy
MANAGE TO THE RIGHT METRICS
How to build & manage the right success metrics
HAPPIER CUSTOMERS CHECKLIST
SaaS CEO’s Guide to Happier Customers
The SaaS CEO’s Guide to Happier Customers 7
Dear CEO’s of SaaS Companies, we have one question for you:
“What’s the one thing you could do, such that by doing it,
everything else would be easier or unnecessary?”
In his book, The ONE Thing: The Surprisingly Simple Truth
Behind Extraordinary Results, Gary Keller says the answer
to this question is everything. It drives focus on your highest
Chances are you think about focus a lot, but it often changes,
especially if you’re starting up. We have the answer for you.
What’s the one thing, such that by doing it, everything else
would be easier or unnecessary? Make your customers happy.
The SaaS CEO’s Guide to Happier Customers 8
“There is only one boss. The customer. And he can fire
everybody in the company from the chairman on down,
simply by spending his money somewhere else.”
Happy customers renew, and you need to showcase retention to
succeed. Happy customers invest more over time, and you need
to showcase increased lifetime value. Happy customers are loyal
and serve as references, which make it easy for you to acquire
new customers. And you need to showcase growth.
Happy customers are the be all end all of your business. And
you’re in charge of customer happiness. [Tweet This]
We’ve produced this guide, in partnership with our friends at
Price Intelligently, to share the four things you absolutely need
to do create happier customers.
The SaaS CEO’s Guide to Happier Customers 9
“Figuring out the right product is the innovator’s job, not the
-BEN HOROWITZ, The Hard Thing About Hard Things:
Building A Modern Business When There are no Easy
While the customer doesn’t know how to build the solution
to their problem, they do know their problem. CEOs need to
encourage their product teams to create solutions for customer
problems. There are a lot of ways insert the voice of the
customer to yield customer-driven products, but this is the best
The SaaS CEO’s Guide to Happier Customers 10
mix we’ve found:
ALWAYS LAUNCH WITH A CLOSED BETA, AND OBSESS ABOUT
Everyone starts their ideation/creation based on assumptions
about customer pain. They may be well-rooted assumptions,
but the solution to that pain is not yet validated. This is your
validation period. You also need to validate your assumptions
about your target market, and closing this period allows you
to select in those that fit your initial criteria. You need your
product team to exhibit rigor in this period by repeatedly
asking these five questions consistently:
• What are you trying to accomplish with our solution?
• Did our solution work as you expected? If not, why?
• Would you use our solution again? Why/Why not?
• How much would you pay for this solution?
• How likely are you to recommend us to a friend or col-
HAVE YOUR TEAM CONDUCT WIN/LOSS.
The answers to the beta questions above will give you
tremendous insight into the quality of your initial product
design, and it’s ability to meet customer needs. But once those
beta users are asked to pay you, and they choose not to, you’ll
The SaaS CEO’s Guide to Happier Customers 11
need to learn more. You’ll need insight to inform your go-
to-market and sales strategy. This is where you’ll learn about
areas of complexity in your sale. Will your sale be political
and involve multiple stakeholders? Will your sale be highly
competitive? Will one of your competitors be “do nothing?”
How much sales hand holding will your prospect need?
Answering these questions can be done early and easily through
win/loss analysis. Let the customers drive you to your target
market, and your sales/GTM strategy.
CREATE A CUSTOMER ADVISORY BOARD (CAB).
Many tech companies wait until they have hundreds or
even thousands of customers before they consider creating a
customer advisory board. This is a huge missed opportunity -
early CABs will help you focus on the highest value product
innovation across a variety of use cases. The reason a CAB is
better than letting a product manager vet periodically with
many customers, is it gives you the chance to hand select your
best use cases - the industries, roles, and company sizes you
intend to impact. When you create a sounding board that
exactly reflects who you plan to provide value to, you stay
true to that audience’s pain, instead of allowing yourself to be
distracted by anyone’s pain.
Run the right beta, do the work with win/loss analysis and
ensure it always has a feedback loop to product, sales, and
marketing, and create your CAB early to avoid expensive
The SaaS CEO’s Guide to Happier Customers 12
Price your product(s)
based on value
Pricing is one of the most important aspects of your business,
because it’s quite literally the center of everything that you do.
Everything you work on, from your sales and marketing to your
support and product, works to drive prospects to your pricing
page or to justify the numbers you’re putting on that page.
Yet, even though pricing is absolutely crucial to your success,
the software industry as a whole is absolutely awful at taking
pricing seriously. [Tweet This] In fact, we found that the
average amount of time companies spend on their pricing is 8
That’s 8 hours total...in the entire history of their business. You
The SaaS CEO’s Guide to Happier Customers 13
likely spent more time picking out office chairs.
While the lack of focus may seem amusing, not focusing on
pricing has an enormous impact on your revenue. Particularly
because pricing has 2-4x the impact on your bottom line as
improving acquisition or retention. It’s that important.
Unfortunately though, most stakeholders just end up arguing
with other team members about how they should price and
inevitably just succumb to “gut feelings” or worse - cost plus or
competitive based pricing. As a result, you end up leaving an
enormous amount of revenue on the table that you could be
using to reinvest back into your business. By studying over 1100
SaaS companies, we’ve found that companies are on average
losing out on at least 30% more revenue, because of poor
The SaaS CEO’s Guide to Happier Customers 14
To help get your business’s pricing on the right track, let’s walk
through what value based pricing is, why it’s so important for
you and your customer, before finally giving you a playbook to
implement more value based pricing methodologies into your
VALUE BASED PRICING AND NOT COSTS OR COMPETITORS.
When asking hundreds of companies how they came up with
their prices, we often find that most follow the path of least
resistance in just guessing. Some of the more sophisticated
companies out there (sarcasm intended) end up going a bit
further by utilizing costs and competitors.
While these tactics may be easy, they are far from effective.
Cost plus pricing, even if you’re in a retail environment, is an
extremely poor way to price, because your customers don’t
care about your costs; they care about their costs. Even when
controlling for customer perception, those individuals who
are utilizing cost-plus pricing are typically missing out on an
enormous amount of margin, because they end up pricing too
low “just to make what seems to be a good margin.”
In reality, willingness to pay is likely much higher. Take a look
at Salesforce.com as an example. SFDC’s relative cost per user
vastly pales in comparison to their actual price per user. Why?
Because they price on the value their providing - an enormous
amount of time saved managing sales and customer records.
The SaaS CEO’s Guide to Happier Customers 15
Plus, low costs that scale is the very reason most of us love the
Other pricing aficionados may claim that competitive based
pricing is better. Unfortunately though, even if you’re in an
exceptionally competitive market (the CRM space for instance),
you’re assuming your customers are exactly the same as your
competitors. You’re also assuming that your competitors have
done their customer research. Yet, as seen from the average
amount of time people spend on their pricing, they likely
haven’t done any customer homework either.
With the above context, this means that pricing can actually
become an exceptionally strong super power for you and your
business. With even a small amount of customer research and
value based pricing, you can start to iterate rapidly on delivering
your customers’ wants and needs.
Remember, your customer is the actual person who’s going
to give you cash for the value you’re creating, which is why
you need to price based on their perception of your product.
To consumers, price is the exchange rate on the value you’re
creating in the world, and it’s your job to evaluate and set that
exchange rate properly.
To do that, value based pricing requires research and a formal
data collection methodology, which sounds complicated,
but really isn’t. It’s just a process. Before we go through that
process below, let’s walk through why value based pricing is so
important to not only you as a business, but also your customer.
Yes, we inferred that correctly. Charging more effectively is
actually better for your customer.
The SaaS CEO’s Guide to Happier Customers 16
VALUE BASED PRICING ALIGNS YOUR ENTIRE BUSINESS
AROUND THE CUSTOMER
The benefits of value based pricing may seem obvious, but let’s
paint a bit of a picture of what value based pricing means to
your business. Value based pricing is so powerful, because it
aligns your entire sales and marketing funnel to your buyer
personas. Imagine knowing exactly which value proposition
your target customers care about most, which features or
products they’re specifically looking for, and the exact price
they’re willing to pay for that product or package of products.
Essentially, you then know what to sell, to which customer,
at what price. Your marketing channels will become more
efficient, because you’ll stop wasting your time on ineffective
messaging. Your product team will start to create the right
products for your customers. Plus, you’ll eliminate the friction
of a purchase because you’ll be priced correctly. Long story
short, everything will begin to fall into place.
Everything falls into place, because everything becomes about
the customer, which has extremely positive externalities on
your team as a whole. Decisions become all customer and data
focused. You no longer argue in a manner where the loudest
stakeholder wins. Instead, you focus in on the customer and the
data that supports or refutes what that customer wants or needs.
Sounds pretty great, right? Well, even if company harmony
doesn’t get you excited, the impacts on your bottom line are
The SaaS CEO’s Guide to Happier Customers 17
quite nice, too. Those companies with value based pricing
processes are seeing 2-3x the LTV/CAC ratio (a measure of
company efficiency) of other companies.
VALUE BASED PRICING IS ACTUALLY BETTER FOR THE
Value based pricing isn’t about all the advantages you get
though; it’s actually extremely beneficial to your customers, as
well. Particularly because it ensures they have a seamless, high
quality purchase process while guaranteeing the company and
the customer’s interests are aligned.
We’ve all had exceptionally obtuse purchasing experiences.
The SaaS CEO’s Guide to Happier Customers 18
Many come down to the physical price where we don’t want
to pay as much as someone’s charging for a product no matter
the need. Others are more failures in packaging or purchasing
Aligning your pricing strategy ensures that you and your
customer are aligned in what’s the best interest of the customer.
We’ve all felt the pain of overpaying for something where we
didn’t use 80% of the product - think back to our salesforce.
com example or, even more applicable, the hundreds of TV
channels you get with a cable subscription. Some of us have
also experienced situations where we feel like we’re underpaying
for something to the point that we were worried if the company
would actually stick around.
While underpaying typically isn’t as big of a problem, not
aligning incentives with your customers means you don’t have
as much of an incentive to keep your product at a high enough
quality bar. This is awful for customers, because your interests
should be as perfectly aligned as possible. As a consumer you
never want to worry about something you rely on every day not
being there or being the best that it can be, and your customers
shouldn’t either. You truly “get what you pay for” and by using
value based pricing, you can ensure customers and producers
are perfectly aligned for success and value.
GREAT. HOW DO YOU VALUE BASED PRICE?
Most pricing advice stops there, but value based pricing a
ctually breaks down to three main steps:
The SaaS CEO’s Guide to Happier Customers 19
QUANTIFY YOUR BUYER PERSONAS
Everything begins and ends with your buyer personas and if
you don’t have a running document of your quantified buyer
personas, you’re behind. We’re not talking about just pretty
pictures and cute names like “Marketing Mary” either. These
need to be deep studies on who’s buying or not buying from
you. Specifically, you should know:
• Main SaaS metrics and unit economics for each perso-
na (Lifetime value, Customer acquisition cost, average
revenue per user, churn rate, etc.)
• Relative preference data for features, value propositions,
and any other positioning data
• Price sensitivity data
• Main usage metrics that you track based on your soft-
ware (feature X usage, avg visits, etc.)
ENSURE YOU’RE USING THE RIGHT VALUE METRIC
As you’re collecting and filtering the above data a lot of your
main decision will fall into place. You’ll know which features to
put in which plans, how each plan should be priced, and where
the focus of your sales should be in terms of personas.
One piece that’s crucial enough to pull out separately is the
The SaaS CEO’s Guide to Happier Customers 20
value metric. Your value metric is essentially how your pricing
scales and for what you’re charging. Could be number of users,
number of visits, or a combination of a number of factors. Keep
in mind too that charging based on users is most commonly the
worst way to price a SaaS product.
To gauge the proper value metric, you should collect some of
the above data, but also make sure you’re following three main
1. Make sure it aligns with where your customer perceives
value in your product.
2. Your value metric needs to scale with your customer’s
3. It needs to be easy to understand.
IMPLEMENTING A PRICING PROCESS WITH A PRICING
Collecting the above data and making sure it’s disseminated
throughout your organization isn’t an easy task. To make things
easier and part of an iterative process, your company needs a
pricing committee made up of main stakeholders from different
parts of the business, as well as a main facilitator.
The SaaS CEO’s Guide to Happier Customers 21
The purpose of the committee is to ensure constant motion on
price optimization, as well as to make sure that each aspect of
the business has a say against the collected data on decisions.
Remember, pricing’s central role means that everyone will have
an opinion and this committee’s main decision make sure filter
through those decisions to constantly run the pricing playbook.
Plus, by being an iterative process, data collection will
become incremental after the first cycle, making the workload
The SaaS CEO’s Guide to Happier Customers 22
REMEMBER - PRICING IS A PROCESS
The above may look like a lot of work, and I’m not going to
lie and say it’s not. Yet, the work you’re doing for pricing has
enormous impacts on the rest of your business. This work also
isn’t difficult, as you’re simply collecting data as you already
should be through your customer development process. Start
small and grow from there. Just keep in mind that your pricing
decisions are likely 10x harder without data and a process than
with one that focuses on the customer.
The SaaS CEO’s Guide to Happier Customers 23
“Our DNA is as a consumer company - for that individual
customer who’s voting thumbs up or thumbs down. That’s
who we think about. And we think that our job is to take
responsibility for the complete user experience. And if it’s not
up to par, it’s our fault, plain and simply.”
Do you take responsibility for the complete user experience?
The job of a CEO is filled with many things. You’re responsible
for vision, hiring people that can execute on the vision,
championing your culture, and ensuring performance goals are
met. Somewhere along the way, you may have decided your
Make customers successful
The SaaS CEO’s Guide to Happier Customers 24
plate was too full to also be responsible for customer happiness.
You may have given this responsibility to your head of customer
success. You need to take it back. You need shared goals with
your head of customer success, but you need to ultimately be
responsible for it.
Harry S. Truman (1884 - 1973) - “The Buck Stops Here”
Now that you’ve taken the reigns, what next? You need to
create your go-to-customer (GTC) strategy. When you evaluate
marketing and sales’ ability to acquire net new customers, you’re
evaluating your organization’s Go-To-Market (GTM) Strategy.
You need to introduce a counterpart to the Go-To-Market
that’s focused on customers - hence, the Go-To-Customer
The SaaS CEO’s Guide to Happier Customers 25
What is the go-to-customer strategy? A go-to-customer (GTC) strategy is how a
company drives customer usage, satisfaction, and growth. [Tweet This]
This new approach will align your organization to treat
customers uniquely in order to reduce or even kill churn. In
this new world order, you’ll need to prepare your sales team
to make room for marketing’s involvement to continue post-
sale. You’ll need to educate your support and services team,
traditionally responsible for customer success, that they need to
work in partnership with marketing and sales for the benefit of
the customer. You’ll also need to take down the walls between
product and marketing.
The SaaS CEO’s Guide to Happier Customers 26
Everything now centers around what’s best for your customer.
“Every successful business creates a new kind of customer.
That customer’s story changes because the business exists. There
is a before-the-product story and an after-the-product story.”
-BERNADETTE JIWA, Meaningful
Here are three disciplines you need to master in order to make
customers successful as part of your go-to-customer strategy:
1. ALWAYS BE RELEVANT.
When business was personal, it was about companies knowing
individual customers and treating them uniquely. As companies
scale, that personal touch tends to die. But there’s a way to
get it back: Create customer segments before communicating.
Your customers belong in distinct groups - whether that’s
by subscription tier, job title, industry, and the list goes on.
In order to scale relevancy, you need to break your customer
segments down in a granular way. Segment is an exceptional
tool at helping companies collect their customer data and turn
it into actionable segments. Your customer marketer should
be responsible for the creation and maintenance of customer
The SaaS CEO’s Guide to Happier Customers 27
What are the tactics? Segment. To achieve relevance in all communications, estab-
lish customer segments that need to be addressed uniquely.
2. ENGAGE & DRIVE USAGE, WITHOUT SPAMMING YOUR
As you create and launch new products, or update old products,
customer communications start to become frequent and generic.
This is spam. The first rule of never spamming customers is
to create segments, and the second rule is communicate in-
context, in-the-moment. Companies are deploying in-app
chat in order to catch customers when it matters, rather than
becoming one more email in a sea of emails. It’s better for the
customer, because they receive the communication when they’re
logged into your application and they care. It’s better for you,
because as Localytics reports, “apps that send in-app messages
show 3.5x higher user retention.” Through in-app messages you
SEGMENT 1 SEGMENT 2 SEGMENT 3
USER OR NON-USER?
LEVEL OF USAGE?
The SaaS CEO’s Guide to Happier Customers 28
can allow your marketing team to create relevant launches and
promote calls-to-action, and your customer success team can
respond to customer requests.
What are the tactics? Engage. To create your customer engagement strategy, set
goals and corresponding outreach types and mediums to achieve goals.
3. BE CRAZY ABOUT CUSTOMER SATISFACTION.
You need to make customer success everyone’s job. When you
tell your people that customer success is now everyone’s job, you
need to roll that out with a shared Key Performance Indicator
(KPI). Aligning your team with customer success metrics will
make sure everyone has skin in the game. One of the best
ways to measure this universally is through Net Promoter®
Score, a well-known method for capturing universal customer
SEGMENT 1 SEGMENT 2 SEGMENT 3
Show New Value
Invite to Webinar
The SaaS CEO’s Guide to Happier Customers 29
satisfaction. It’s one simple question, “How likely are you to
recommend X to your friend or colleague?” against a scale of
0-10. Once implemented, then comes the question of how you
operationalize NPS - how often do you ask, in which forums,
and what do you do with the data? You need to find the precise
timing based on your business, but we generally suggest while
onboarding, quarterly while using and being supported, and
any time a customer has purchased additional products or
moved subscription tiers.
What are the tactics? Satisfy. To improve satisfaction, first you need to set your baseline.
Ask the Net Promoter question, and then re-ask it at every major event, and track progress.
Net Promoter Tip: Your greatest insight comes in the first 90 days of product usage, ask once
per month to detect trends.
The SaaS CEO’s Guide to Happier Customers 30
“Do what you do so well that they will want to see it again
and bring their friends.”
If you’re not data-driven, you’re likely losing money and wasting
time. [Tweet This] Before you think you’re a-ok and perfectly
executing a data-driven process, think about if you’re truly
deferring to data.
In a recent poll we conducted with 63 companies that had
Manage to the right metrics
for customer retention and
The SaaS CEO’s Guide to Happier Customers 31
$10M+ ARR only 3 out of 10 utilized formalized hypothesis
testing, 2 out of 5 were calculating MRR incorrectly, and 8
out of 10 admitted to having “arguments where data was used
Utilizing data properly is absolutely critical in a SaaS business,
because the beauty of SaaS is that the business model is one
giant formula. If you understand your metrics intimately
enough, then you know which levers to pull and which to hold
steady for growth.
Let’s walk through why this is so important by chatting about
the importance of a compass metric, as well as the main metrics
you should be focusing on throughout your business.
A COMPASS METRIC RALLIES YOUR ENTIRE TEAM AROUND
ONE GOAL [Tweet this]
There are literally hundreds of metrics you can track and work
to optimize. Yet, even though you can track a multitude of
metrics, focusing on all of them equally isn’t a great idea. After
all, you don’t want to be pushing your team in a multitude of
You need hierarchy in your metrics because you’re able to
rally your team around that metric and ensure you know
how sub-metrics feed into that compass metric. To do this,
we recommend picking a metric that you as the CEO want
to ensure grows (or retracts) specifically over time. For most
companies, especially software companies, that number will
The SaaS CEO’s Guide to Happier Customers 32
be some combination of growth (either usage or revenue). For
later stage companies this may be your LTV/CAC ratio or your
Either way, pick a metric and make sure you’re constantly
communicating that metric’s progress to your team. Also make
sure every team member knows how metric’s they’re in charge
of feed into that metric. Product folks might want to connect
retention to revenue growth. Customer success might need to
know how upsells tie into overall growth. Regardless, aligning
everyone ensures when you’re battling time that you don’t
drown in too many metrics.
Here’s a deeper dive on setting your compass SaaS metric.
Remember, just because you’re setting a compass metric,
doesn’t mean you’re not tracking or thinking about your other
metrics. From the top of your marketing funnel to the end of
your retention funnel, there are metrics that are enormously
important to keep track of; here are a few:
NPS AND CUSTOMER SATISFACTION
The biggest leading indicators of customers sticking around
or leaving your product in droves is their net promoter score
(NPS) or customer satisfaction. You should be tracking this
constantly and breaking it down by every possible segment
to uncover pockets of opportunity or problems. More on
calculating net promoter score here.
The SaaS CEO’s Guide to Happier Customers 33
MRR AND MRR GROWTH
Your monthly recurring revenue (or annual recurring revenue
for larger businesses) is the ultimate momentum metric in your
business. Recurring revenue means our growth can compound
and through this momentum we can ensure we’re always
improving and building something beautiful. Here’s some more
on calculating monthly recurring revenue correctly.
Sometimes the money going out of your business is more
telling than the money coming in through growth. Hence,
why revenue retention and churn rate is so important to track.
Here’s a breakdown about calculating your revenue retention
and churn rate.
LIFETIME VALUE TO CUSTOMER ACQUISITION COST RATIO
Getting new customers is good. Getting new customers at a
lower rate and keeping them around for longer is even better.
Your LTV to CAC ratio measures the efficiency of your
business, and ultimately ensures you’re building a business that
can actually sustain itself into the long term. Check out more
on making sure you’re calculating Lifetime value and customer
acquisition costs correctly.
The SaaS CEO’s Guide to Happier Customers 34
You’re the boss, and the buck stops with you. If you make
customer happiness your priority, and ensure your company
puts these strategies and tactics to work, it will make
everything you care about easy: Customer acquisition, customer
retention, and customer monetization. [Tweet This]
“What’s the one thing you could do, such that by doing it,
everything else would be easier or unnecessary?”
The SaaS CEO’s Guide to Happier Customers 35
The SaaS CEO’s Guide
to Happier Customers
1. CREATE CUSTOMER DRIVEN PRODUCTS.
• Do you launch new products with a closed beta,
and obsess about learning?
• Does your team conduct win/loss, with a feedback
loop to product?
• Do you have a customer advisory board that YOU
The SaaS CEO’s Guide to Happier Customers 36
2. PRICE YOUR PRODUCT(S) BASED ON VALUE.
• Have you quantified your buyer personas?
• Did you ensure you’re using the right value metric?
• Have you created a pricing committee?
• Do you have a pricing process?
3. MAKE CUSTOMERS SUCCESSFUL.
• Do you have a Go-To-Customer strategy?
• Do you segment your customers before reaching out
• Are you focused on driving value and usage?
4. MANAGE TO THE RIGHT METRICS.
• Do you have a compass metric which rallies your
entire team around one goal?
• Are you measuring Net Promoter Score and prod-
uct/service specific satisfaction?
• Are you measuring all the necessary SaaS metrics?
MRR and MRR Growth, Revenue Retention, and
Lifetime Value to Customer Acquisition Cost Ratio
Learn more about Drift.