OKRs Examples



OKRs examples for Growth Teams

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A Growth team is a cross-functional group of people that applies a scientific approach to improving KPIs. They can work on any part of the user journey and cover the entire AARRR funnel – their focus is defined by the set of KPIs that the organization would like to improve.

A Growth team will pick a problem to solve, then design and run a set of experiments to improve things. They look very much like their own organization, except that their mandate is to be a catalyst for other teams.

OKRs are particularly useful here as they'll help narrow down the scope of their work in any given quarter.

Example of Growth OKRs

You'll find below an example built around a fictitious company. Your OKRs should move from quarter to quarter and map to your company's reality – that's why we thought it's best to illustrate things as a case study that you can take inspiration from.


Askawoof is a startup building a platform to help companies run customer satisfaction surveys. The Product team is busy doing core changes on the onboarding to reduce churn, but they know that this will take some time to pay off.

Askawoof still needs to increase usage, and they turn to the Growth team to improve the virality of the product.

General advice

Be mindful of large projects and long-running experiments. Growth teams are metrics-driven, and it's essential to measure progress every week if you want their work to be effective.

Split big initiatives into smaller tests. And don't forget to invest in having the right infrastructure to support the team. A good Growth team should operate in parallel with others without blocking or constraining the rest of the organization.

Their OKRs

We added some examples below, and you can find 10+ Growth OKRs templates in our library.


 Accounts are expanding to a second user faster

Key result

New users inviting their team in the first week goes from 5% to 25%

Key result

40% of customers have set up the automated invites process.

Key result

Get 30% more organic visits to our NPS guide


Turn content into a lead-generation machine

Key result

Increase content click-through from 1,500 to 3000 clicks monthly

Key result

25% of our customers find us through content (vs 12% today)

More examples of OKR for Growth

OKR to build a solid growth engine


Create a solid growth engine

Key result

Increase weekly leads by 30%

Key result

Boost referral to get 1 lead/active customer/week

Key result

30% of new leads start a trial with us

OKR to increase community engagement


Ensure deep community engagement with existing members

Key result

60% of members are attending our meetups

Key result

No more than 10% churn rate of members cancelling their subscriptions

Key result

10 Slack posts per week from members

OKR to develop paid acquisition channels


Paid Marketing is a new channel for leads growth

Key result

20% of new leads come from paid acquisition

Key result

Generate $10K MRR from paid acquisition channels

Key result

Bring customer acquisition costs (CAC) down to $500

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Tracking your OKRs

Knowing how to write good OKRs is critical, but without good tracking in place, the OKRs will fade away and focus will be lost.

The easier it is for a team to have weekly discussions around the OKRs, the better they'll execute. Here are a few best practices for tracking OKRs.

OKRs-tracking with Tability

1. Do weekly check-ins

Quarterly OKRs should be tracked every week to be effective. Without a continuous reflection on progress, your OKRs won't be much different from having KPIs.

The check-ins process can be automated with a platform like Tability that takes care of reminders, and distribute updates to the teams.

2. Keep track of your confidence

Good progress updates should help everyone understand how far we are from our goal, but also how confident we are in achieving it. You can use a simple red/yellow/green color coding to indicate your confidence.

3. Make trends easy to see

Lastly, it's important to look at trends to avoid false positives. It's not rare for a team to have a hot start and then slow down mid quarter. This will be hard to see unless you can look at progress trends for individual Key Results.

What other Growth metrics can you use?

Now that you've got good Objectives, it's time to pick some key results and finding good metrics that work for your team can be tricky. Lucky for you, we've laid out all the best success metrics for your teams to use.

Here are a few to get you started:


How many sites link back to your content?

Keyword rankings

Where do you rank on specific requests?

Domain Authority Score (DA)

Indicates how likely your website is to rank high in search results.

Content shares

How often your content is shared online.

Content per Acquisition (CPA)

Cost Per Acquisition is the cost of acquiring a non-paying user.


How many people are visiting your website, and how often do they do it?


How do people interact with your content (it can be anything, from visits to specific sections to conversations in Intercom…)

Click-through rate

Rate of engagement with specific actions.

Leads generated/Market Qualified Leads (MQL)

How many users end up being interested in what you have to offer (demos booked, signups)

Conversion rate

Similar to click-through, but generally associated with a tangible result (signup, purchase…)

Got an objective in mind, but not sure how to get there?

Tability's free AI can create a detailed strategy with all the steps to take to reach your goals.

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