No, interiors. Homes for realtors and settings for a designer. The 10–22mm did great for that, except when space was so limited that I had to use the wide end, and it looked a little phony because of perspective. I mostly just rearranged how I was shooting to avoid that. I would photograph the master bath from just outside the doorway, and used the mirror to show areas not seen directly, sometimes into a connecting walk-in closet. They were fortunately good sized and had separate tubs and showers. The pictures for the designer were more straightforward, and therefore easier to set up. The T3i had plenty of resolution for what they needed. Pictures were destined for the web and brochures.Assuming you were shooting landscapes?
Before I had that lens, my house was under construction. I'd come over about once a week and take pictures on the progress. Once the walls were in place, I never got a decent shot of my bathroom, even though it is large, because I did not have that lens yet. Once they installed the mirror, I could give a sense of the space. Maybe that helped me later in devising work-arounds.
I've never made any money off of landscapes. I do have some nice landscapes on my walls, including the panorama over my mantel of glaciers in the Canadian ice fields. None of them were made with my DSLRs, however, just my travel cameras, the G7X II and before that the S120. They look fine printed on 13" x 19" paper when you view them from normal distances.