- Kim Lindsey Real Estate Photography Total: 18 Avg: (5)
- 10263 Whispering Forest Dr #717, Jacksonville, FL 32257, USA
- (904) 945-9903,
- Mike Liddell Real Estate Photography Total: 16 Avg: (5)
- 2565 Myra St, Jacksonville, FL 32204, USA
- (904) 302-3724,
- Captured Memories by Esta Total: 2 Avg: (5)
- 120 NW Hillsboro St, Lake City, FL 32055, USA
- (386) 623-0111,
According to the National Association of Realtors® (NAR), over 44% of homebuyers start their search for a new home online. Combine that with the fact that many prospective homebuyers who are searching online don’t bother looking at properties that don’t display any photographs, it means if your house that you put up for sale doesn’t have photographs to show the prospective client what they could be buying, then you most likely will be reducing your chances of selling the home as fast as you might have. So, not only should you add photographs to your listings, you need to be sure those photographs show the home in the best possible light. This is why hiring an experienced real estate photographer will probably benefit you. Real estate photography is so different from other types of photography, so make sure you ask see previous work from the White Springs real estate photographer that you might be considering hiring. Real estate photographers are used to having to deliver high-quality work very quickly (normally within one business day) because they know the listing has to get up on the Multi-Listing Service as quickly as possible to attract potential buyers. When you speak to your local White Springs real estate photographer, be sure to ask them if they offer any kind of post-shoot editing using Photoshop or other software, and you may also want to consider a home video tour or 3D-tour if you think the property warrants it – so make sure to ask the photographer if they can provide those services.
More About White Springs
White Springs is a town in Hamilton County, Florida, United States, on the Suwannee River. The population was 777 at the 2010 census, down from 819 at the 2000 census. Home of the annual Florida Folk Festival, it is a tourist destination noted for historic charm, antique shops and river recreation.
The Suwannee River was once the boundary between the Timucuan tribe to the east and the Apalachee tribe to the west. When Spanish explorers visited the area in the 1530s, it was inhabited by the former, who believed its springs possessed healing powers. The Indians considered the springs as a sacred healing ground. Any tribe member could bathe and drink the mineral waters without fear of being attacked. The spring water flows through rocks embedded with sulfur crystals and acquires a “rotten egg” smell.
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