In everyday life, almost everything is at least somewhat reflective.
Metals are the best (or mirrors, which are covered with metals), next go plastics per say, then glass, painted/varnished wood, and even paper, clothes, or skin - all are relatively shiny.
So, my question is: does all shininess come from photon-electron reflective interaction?
Thus, the less things reflect, the more they absorb (or transmit).
Therefore, (I'm guessing) that's why we can't see our reflections on paper*, or skin: the more complicated chemical bonds within reflective materials are - the less wavelengths ending up in resulting reflection.
*I'm also guessing that it is roughness to blame - in case of white things like paper, since white is composition of all wavelengths.
...So, we do see our reflections inside almost any object: it's just that reflections are way too noisy, or lossy and/or monochromatic for us to recognize them, is that about right?
Edit: I realize that the question is a bit all-over-the-place :) So, the question is about electrons: is there any other phenomena aside from photon-electron scattering that produces macroscopic reflections? I.e., does any other scattering contribute as much as photon-electron to what we actually observe? Or is it just almost entirely mixture of photon-electron, polished surface and purity of chemical structure?