$135 up to 1100 SQ FT +/- 25 photos
$175 1101 to 2500 SQ FT 25–30 photos
$200 2501 to 3500 SQ FT 30–35 photos
$220 3501 to 4500 SQ FT 35–40 photos
$240 4501 to 6500 SQ FT 35–40 photos
$300 6500+ SQ FT 40–50 photos
$350 Twilight 25–30 photos,
$250 Twilight Only 2–5+ photos
$190 4 to 6 photos
$265 10+ photos
$300 15+ photos
$400 25+ photos
$500 40+ photos
All images and property websites are ready and delivered the next business day. Our photos are delivered in high resolution (print) and low resolution (web), via Internet download.
Rates vary for Los Angeles, Ventura, and Santa Barbara Counties
What’s the difference between Comprehensive and Luxury Home Photography?
The same equipment is used; the same techniques, and the same comprehensive approach is used for both options. The difference has to do with the amount of time the photographer will need for the extra-ordinary variables of a luxury home.
Rates for luxury homes are based on how many photos are desired and the extra time needed to account for the extraordinary. Luxury homes often involve large outdoor living spaces, covered patios, more amenities, and they are especially known for large volume rooms with big windows & views. Plus, luxury homes are often on big lots which take more time to simply walk around the property. These extraordinary things require more time.
Rates are based on the size of a “traditional home” and the number of photos typically coincide with the square footage. The concept is to show a home in context; to walk a prospective buyer from the front door, through the entire home. A wide angle lens is used, capturing all the interior and exterior spaces from just about every angle.
delivers 25–35 photos
Twilight Only Photography
delivers 2–5+ photos
Capturing Your Home in a Magical Light
The objective of twilight photography is to capture the entire home during the last 90 minutes of sunlight. This includes 60 minutes before the sun sets, and 30 minutes after. During the allotted time, the average home produces 25–35 photos. There is a 15–20 minute “twilight” window, when the photographer will capture as many photos as possible — typically 4–5 twilight images.