Measure for Success

Boosting the performance of your marketing


May 2017

Scroll depth – why it’s important

Scroll Depth is a small Google Analytics plugin that lets you measure how far users are scrolling on a page. It monitors the 25%, 50%, 75%, and 100% scroll points, sending a Google Analytics event for each one.

Why’s it important?

Page Scroll Depth can be a good indicator for engagement: the further visitors scroll down a page the more content they wanted/ will have consumed and engaged with. Also knowing how far people scroll can help you determine what to do with the page and the content.

Measure4success blog

Measure4success is the blog for e-nexus Ltd.  We are a Bournemouth based Marketing consultancy specialising in Strategic Marketing Planning and Performance Measurement.  Learn more about what we do and how we can support your business by emailing or by visiting our website at


Churn rate


Churn rate is the amount of customers who cut ties with your company during a given time period.

The calculation of churn can be straightforward. Take the number of customers that you lost in a period of time and divide that by the number of customers that you started with in that period of time. The resulting percentage is your churn rate.  As an example, a company that started last quarter with 100 customers and lost 3 over the course of the quarter would have a churn rate of 3%. You can also calculate churn based on the number customers lost, the value of recurring business lost, or the percent of recurring value lost.

Regardless of how you choose to represent churn, tracking your churn rate is key. It’s almost always cheaper and easier to retain customers than it is to go through the process of acquiring new ones. Monitoring churn is the first step in understanding how good you are at retaining customers and identifying what actions might result in a higher retention rate

Here’s an example to think through the impact of your churn rate today on your business over the next five years:

If you have monthly recurring revenue of £15000 and that every month you add another £2000 to that. However, you have a churn rate of 3%. If all of that persists for the next 5 years, you’ll end up generating almost £2.6 million. If you’re able to decrease your churn rate by 10%, to 2.7%, that gives you an extra £100,000 in revenue. If you’re able to reduce your churn by 30%, that’s even better. Your revenue goes up to £3 million!

Based on an article by


Blog at

Up ↑

%d bloggers like this: