- Most popular SaaS AM plan
- Companies within highly competitive industries
This AM comp plan is most appropriate for organizations who want the AM to budget their attention toward retention as well as upsells and expansion. Usually, we see structures that evenly split their variable component of GRR and NRR 50/50.
Shows company values expansion as highly as retention and visa versa
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To customize this plan, input the following variables.
Pay mix combines the base salary and on-target variable pay ratio. You might see 50/50, 60/40, or 70/30 pay mixes for account manager roles.
Revenue is a company’s total income from its primary operations. In SaaS, annual recurring revenue is a crucial metric for many organizations.
This is the portfolio of assigned customers they are responsible for managing and growing. Some focus on the number of customers, while others measure the amount of revenue.
This will vary depending on the industry or company but will be based on a retention percentage that is often less than 100%.
For account managers, the most common quota period is quarterly, which is the time interval between the quota resetting.
Account managers are responsible for building and maintaining relationships with clients. They work to understand the needs of their clients and ensure that those needs are met by the company they represent. They also serve as the primary point of contact between the client and the company.
Successful account managers need strong communication and interpersonal skills, as well as the ability to build and maintain relationships with clients. They also need to be organized, detail-oriented, and able to manage multiple tasks simultaneously.
Account manager pay structures usually involve a base salary and variable compensation based on retention and upsell opportunities. The specific compensation structure may vary based on the company and industry.
Both roles involve working with clients. However, the primary focus of an account manager is on building and maintaining relationships, while a sales representative is focused on selling products or services.
Account managers may measure success based on metrics such as customer satisfaction, client retention rates, and revenue generated from existing clients.
Yes, companies can have multiple account managers for the same client, particularly if the client has a large and complex account that requires multiple points of contact.
Yes, different account management teams within the same company may have different compensation structures based on factors such as the complexity of the accounts they manage, the industry they work in, and the level of experience and performance of individual team members.
I want the simplest plan there is. This one is very easy to understand, and you won’t spend hours analyzing it or trying to game it. This plan could be a great starting point for a lot of people.
My company is less than a year old. We're building out our sales team as we speak while changing pricing, so we're on a very fluid spectrum. Because of that, we pay a higher base to get quality enterprise reps here and pay 10% on every deal.
“I use fixed commission rate for our AE comp plan for two reasons. It’s easy for my reps to understand and it allows me to add in SPIFs or complexity later on if I need.
Deliver visibility, automation, and seamlessness across the entire compensation process.