What is Virtual Landscape
Most landscaping contractors provide potential customers with a ‘birds-eye’ view drawing or blueprint of their home. A birds-eye plan shows edging and plant selection as if you were looking down on top of your home. We supply this service as well.
However, our Virtual Design Software takes this so much further! It will allow you to see your actual home with the edging, plant selection and ground cover as shown on the design. It’s a unique way of showing exactly what your home with the new landscaping will look like in a 2-3 year period. (After the plant material has matured) Utilizing the Virtual Design Software, you will leave the consultation knowing what to expect of your landscape design upon completion.
If at any time during the Virtual Design review, you choose to move a tree, or add a shrub; your designer has the ability to make immediate changes to the Virtual Design and print out another copy showing the revisions.
To our knowledge, no other landscape company in Central IL utilizes this extraordinary service.
Make your kitchen photography sizzle with VR Staging Experts virtual renovations.
Over 90% of buyers find it much easier to visualize a virtually furnished property as their future home
Home staging is the preparation of a private residence for sale in the real estate marketplace. The goal of staging is to make a home appealing to the highest number of potential buyers, thereby selling a property more swiftly and for more money. Staging techniques focus on improving a property’s appeal by insuring it is a welcoming, attractive product that any buyer can see himself/herself living in and, thus, desire to purchase.
People often use art, painting, accessories, lights, greenery, and carpet to stage the home, to give potential buyers a more attractive first impression of the property. They also rearrange or “temporarily replace” furniture. Properly executed staging leads the eye to attractive features, while down-playing flaws.
Home staging is not without controversy: “rattled” was a NYTimes-cited reaction by a writer with a library room being told that “More than 50 percent of shelf space devoted to books equals clutter.”