Rental Ad Brutally Mocked Online After Weird Photoshop Job: ‘Looks Like Minecraft’

Rental Ad Brutally Mocked Online After Weird Photoshop Job: ‘Looks Like Minecraft’

A rental listing for a two-bedroom house in Sydney has been viciously mocked online for using “cartoon furniture”.

The apartment on Belmore Street in Rozelle has become a laughing stock after the list of domains was posted on the Facebook page. Eastwood Daily Humans

The house is described as ‘brand new’ with ‘carpeted throughout’ with a ‘separate parlor’ as well as a tidy kitchen, two bedrooms, one bathroom and a landscaped patio.

A rental listing for a two-bedroom house in Sydney has been brutally mocked online for using 'cartoon furniture'

A rental listing for a two-bedroom house in Sydney has been brutally mocked online for using ‘cartoon furniture’

The apartment on Belmore Street in Rozelle has become a laughing stock after the listing was posted on the Humans of Eastwood Daily Facebook page.

The apartment on Belmore Street in Rozelle has become a laughingstock after the listing was posted on the Humans of Eastwood Daily Facebook page.

But the photos tell a different story: The snaps show fake computer-generated furniture throughout the house.

In the living room there is a bright red sofa, with a cartoon fireplace and a TV.

Throughout the house, the dining table, garden, and bedroom furniture are also computer generated.

The now-viral list saw hundreds of people jokingly comment that it was like a computer game.

The house is described as 'brand new' with 'carpeted throughout' with a 'separate parlor' as well as a tidy kitchen, two bedrooms, one bathroom and a landscaped patio.  But all the furniture was photoshopped.

The house is described as ‘brand new’ with ‘carpeted throughout’ with a ‘separate parlor’ as well as a tidy kitchen, two bedrooms, one bathroom and a landscaped patio. But all the furniture was photoshopped.

But the photos tell a different story: The snaps show fake computer-generated photos all over the house and garden.

But the photos tell a different story: The snaps show fake computer-generated photos all over the house and garden.

‘Do you want to play the sims?’ one person commented.

“The metaverse is now,” said another.

‘I had a colleague who knew someone who could do it cheaper…’ joked one.

‘It reminds me of that nightmare I have where I’m trapped in a burning pool or house with no way to escape. Karma for how I treated my Sims 20 years ago,” wrote another.

“It comes with NFT furniture,” said one.

In the living room there was a bright red sofa, with a cartoon fireplace and a television, while the dining table, garden and bedroom furniture were also computer generated.

In the living room there was a bright red sofa, with a cartoon fireplace and a television, while the dining table, garden and bedroom furniture were also computer generated.

The real estate agency LJ Hooker, which put the property up for sale, admitted that it was a

The real estate agency LJ Hooker, which put the property up for sale, admitted it was an “inside job”. Estate agent Mary Aidonas told Yahoo News Australia that it was hers “fake little furniture” of hers and she said that she was “not an expert” in graphic design, but that she “tried”.

‘Is this from Minecraft?’ someone else asked.

The real estate agency LJ Hooker, which put the property up for sale, admitted it was an “inside job”.

Estate agent Mary Aidonas told Yahoo News Australia it was her “little fake furniture” and said she was ‘not an expert’ in graphic design, but ‘tried’.

“It’s from Paint, the new Paint, and you can choose furniture, and that’s what came out,” he said.

People joked that the house looked like a

People joked that the house looked like an “early 2000s video game” and people compared it to Sims and Minecraft.

The house is covered in fake furniture, including strange signs, a fireplace, and several sofas.

The house is covered in fake furniture, including strange signs, a fireplace, and several sofas.

“I stretched it out and thought, ‘Oh, it looks good’ at the time, and I thought we could expose it a little bit because [the property] has been inactive for so long.

However, he appears to have taken the reaction in good faith, saying there is no such thing as “bad press.”

‘I didn’t know I was going to get such an answer.

“Someone has already emailed,” he says, “why does the furniture look like something out of a video game released in the early 2000s?”

‘Well, maybe that’s where he got the app from.’

Earlier this month, real estate agency Property Gurus South Australia left internet users in stitches for its bizarre photo editing.  The agent listed the four-bedroom brick home on Elizabeth Downs, north of Adelaide, for $350,000.

Earlier this month, real estate agency Property Gurus South Australia left internet users in stitches for its bizarre photo editing. The agent listed the four-bedroom brick home on Elizabeth Downs, north of Adelaide, for $350,000.

Earlier this month, real estate agency Property Gurus South Australia left internet users in stitches for its bizarre photo editing.

The agent listed the four-bedroom brick home on Elizabeth Downs, north of Adelaide, for $350,000.

But the list has now gone viral online with house hunters roundly mocking how poorly the home’s lush front and back yards appear to have been Photoshopped.

“That’s the new variety of grass called ‘Chernobyl’, you should see it at night,” joked one home hunter, referring to the Ukrainian city where a nuclear power plant melted down in 1986.

Sydney estate agency Photoshops out water tower behind listed house

A real estate agency was accused of using digitally altered photos when they advertised a three-bedroom property in Sydney in 2016.

Molly Smith and her husband made the shocking discovery of a massive water tower dwarfing the house in South Sydney when they attended an open house inspection.

The Photoshop version shows the dramatic results of a beautiful imaginary clear blue sky that hides the obvious and completely invisible monstrosity in the distance.

The Sydney couple were left speechless and outraged by the depiction of the sight outside the property, at 31A Penshurst Avenue in Penshurst.

A real estate agency digitally altered photos of a Sydney home listing in 2016, purposefully omitting one giant detail

A real estate agency digitally altered photos of a Sydney home listing in 2016, purposefully omitting one giant detail

A massive water tower was revealed to be shadowing the house when a couple attended the open house.

A massive water tower was revealed to be shadowing the house when a couple attended the open house.

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