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Has anybody tried suggesting agents ask their sellers to pay for photos?

Has anybody tried suggesting agents ask their sellers to pay for photos?
We all know how hard it is to get most agents to pay for professional photos and some of my agents in a certain area have started asking their clients to pay for photos and offer to reimburse them at closing. I'm thinking about suggesting this to other agents who are reluctant to fork out the money to have me do them. It seems like a win-win-win situation. I get their business, the agent doesn't have to pay unless/until the house sells, and the seller gets the advantages of professional photos even if they have an agent who otherwise wouldn't pay for them. What do you all think?

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Owner, Marilynn Kay Photography
Asheville, North Carolina Area

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The entire link on the subject:

Nikon's new D7000

The newest Nikon entry, the D7000.

User selected settings help you switch from HDRi settings
to sports photography settings by simply moving
from user setting U1 to U2.

Program all your settings into each user defined
setting once and forget it.

There are EXIF settings and Auto Exposure
for forty year old lens.

14 bit color storage introduce subtle nuances.

16.9 Megapixel sensor is a strong plus.

It has a shutter quieter than
a Leica in quiet mode. LOL

Some writers claim that the D7000
is only one step below Nikon’s flagship D3x

DX0 has tested it and confirms the above.

There are some who say the D7000 is slow to focus,
only if you use the LCD screen,
If you use the viewfinder it outrageously fast and accurate

New Gadgets

Some gadgets to make life easier

Hoodman 3.0 loupe

Glare free LCD viewing loupe
for all LCD screens
+/-3 diopter adjustment
German optics
rubber coated body
detachable lanyard
carry case
fits up to 3” LCD screens

This loupe makes it simple and
painless to view the LCD screen
in the brightest daylight.

Adorama Double
Bubble Spirit level

Crystal clear housing slips on a camera shoe mount or lays flat on its side.

The use of a bubble level aligns the camera with the subject matter, eliminating "tilted" photographs. Landscape, horizontal, or portrait, vertical, formatted pictures benefit from the use of the Flashpoint Bubble Level. QTVR panoramic photography requires the digital camera to be absolutely level with the horizon. Without a bubble level, this becomes just a guess and can cause much more computer correction work later.

Eliminate tilted portraits. Reduce the amount of time computer correcting each tilted portrait with the addition of the Flashpoint Bubble Level to your arsenal of important photo gear.

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