They may be doing alot that you are not aware of, but you wont know if you dont ask. If your agent is new to this type of sale ask that the principal broker assist.
Last resort is that you do have a legal right to cancel your listing with that company and resign with someone who markets themselves as a specialist in distressed property, but be sure you are not comitting to pay a commission to the current company AND the new company before you make that decision.
I highly recommend that you have a talk to your agent about your concerns so the communication stays open between the two of you. Refer back to Keith's advise to the market trends for your area and you and your agent can comb over the details of what the market is doing and if your price is too high. An over priced listing will only stagnate so you need to address this now. If it appears the trend reveals a price that is too low for you then you may want to consider not selling at this time.
The best way to get a handle on the situation is to find out a couple of things:
1. How many homes, like yours have sold in the last three months.
2. How many homes like yours are for sale right now?
3. The absorption rate is the number of homes for sale, divided by the number of homes sold in a month.
In most markets the prices are declining (not all). In most markets homes that sell in the first 30 days on market will sell closest to list price. The longer they sit, the larger the gap between asking and selling prices. In my market right now. a home that sells in a month will sell for 98% of asking . After 120 days it's 93.6% of asking....and that would be after a few price reductions.
So buyers are looking for value, to the best deals are bought first, leaving the rest to sit there and lose value. Don't be so quick to blame the agent. If there are 200 homes like yours for sale, it's up to your Realtor to recommend the best way to sell for the highest price. In your market, it does sound like good marketing and pricing are key.
When there are non-distressed homes selling for less than half that price, you are WAY out of range. Maybe you agent does have a handle on it, or maybe not, who knows, but until you come WAY down on your price, you will not sell.