Escalating an Issue
Logging your ticket
The SLA exists to ensure we deliver the best possible service to our clients and work on the most critical issues first. By default, all tickets are set to medium priority unless identified as business critical - impacting more than one person or team.
When we assess a ticket, we assign an engineer, a priority and a time we will start work, and you'll be notified of this by email. In the event we don't schedule the issue to be resolved in a suitable timeframe for your business needs, let us know! We want you and your business up and running as fast as possible, so notifying us when we haven't correctly categorised your case means we can get it worked on quicker. Plus, we know if there's a next time that this is critical to your business.
Ticket raised: "Printer isn't printing on A5" - Medium priority.
On an average day, Medium priority is suitable. However, you need to print tickets for an event tomorrow, which is critical to your business operations today. Therefore, you need your ticket to be escalated.
How to Escalate an Issue
"The priority doesn't accurately reflect how urgent my issue is."
To escalate your issue, reply to the ticket and ask for it to be escalated but be sure to detail how it's affecting you. We'll then reevaluate and reassign your ticket to an appropriate priority.
"I've escalated my issue but my needs still aren't being met."
If you've escalated your ticket but still don't believe we've given your case the attention it needs, get in touch with the Customer Service Manager: Elena Henderson, firstname.lastname@example.org, 01373 547053.
Reporting an issue
"I'm not happy with how my issue has been handled."
We want you to be happy with our service. So on the rare occasion that we don't hit the mark when dealing with your issue, please email email@example.com. This will raise your issue to the management team; they will be in touch within one hour to talk about the issue and find an agreeable solution.
"Netitude are 100% focused on putting our clients first, and while mistakes can happen, it's always how those mistakes are handled that's important."
Adam Harling | Managing Director