A recent report by the National Association of Realtors® (NAR) states that over 44% of homebuyers start their search for a new home online. Combine that with the fact that a lot of potential homebuyers who are searching online won’t even consider looking at properties that don’t display photos, this means if your house that you put up for sale doesn’t have any associated photographs to show the potential client what they could be buying, then you most likely will be reducing your chances of selling the home quickly. So, not only should you add photographs to your listings, you want to make sure those photographs show the home in the best possible light. This is where hiring an experienced real estate photographer will benefit you. Real estate photography is so different from other genres of photography, so make sure you ask see previous work from any Kissimmee real estate photographer that you might be considering working with. Real estate photographers are used to having to deliver high-quality work very quickly (usually within one business day) because they know the listing needs to get up on the Multi-Listing Service as soon as possible to attract potential buyers. When you speak to your local Kissimmee real estate photographer, make sure you ask them if they do any kind of post-shoot editing services using Photoshop or other types of software. You might also want to consider adding a home video tour or 3D-tour if you think it will help the property sell – so make sure to ask the photographer if they can provide those services.
More About Kissimmee
Kissimmee (/kɪˈsɪmiː/ ki-SIM-ee) is a city in Osceola County, Florida, United States. As of the 2010 United States Census, the population was 59,682. It is the county seat of Osceola County. It is a Principal City of the Orlando-Kissimmee-Sanford, Florida, Metropolitan Statistical Area, which had a 2010 population of 2,134,411.
This area was originally named Allendale, after Confederate Major J. H. Allen who operated the first cargo steamboat along the Kissimmee River – the Mary Belle. It was renamed Kissimmee when incorporated as a city in 1883. The etymology of the name Kissimmee is debated, apart from general agreement that it is Native American in origin. Its growth can be credited to Hamilton Disston of Philadelphia, who based his four-million acre (8,000 km2) drainage operation out of the small town. Disston had contracted with the financially wobbly state of Florida to drain its southern lands, for which he would own half of all he successfully drained. This deal made Disston the largest single landowner in the United States.
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