Tadley, Hampshire, England Piano Removals

Perhaps you're looking for a company to move your piano, or perhaps you are just moving house and need a company that can do both. The following pages list companies that specialise in moving pianos and companies who do general house removal and have the equipment to move your piano. Some companies just do local deliveries, some pick up in your town and will deliver anywhere in the UK Others can pick up anywhere and deliver anywhere in the UK, Ireland and Europe..

If you are a piano removal company or high street music retail shop who move pianos and wish your free advertisement to be included on one of the pages listed below, please click on "Add a Piano Mover" and add your details. The Association of Blind Piano Tuners reserves the right to refuse or remove an entry from the piano remval pages.

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Featured Listings

  • Cheshire Pianos Removals

    Woodacre Farm, Warrington Road
    Statham
    Lymm, Cheshire WA13 9BT
    England

    Cheshire Pianos has an experienced and dedicated

  • AMH Pianos Services London

    95 Strongbow Crescent
    Eltham, London SE9 1DW
    England

    AMH Pianos Services London Offers Piano Removals

  • South London Piano Moving

    17a Electric Ln
    Brixton, London SW9 8LA
    England

    South London Piano Moving is a friendly and

  • North London Piano Moving

    20 Red Lion St
    Holborn, London WC1R 4PQ
    England

    North London Piano Moving professional team can




Did You Know Piano Facts

1709
The year 1709 is the one most sources give for the appearance of aninstrument which can truly be called a "Pianoforte." The writer Scipione Maffei wrote an article that year about the pianoforte created by Bartolomeo Cristofori (1655-1732), who had probably produced four "gravicembali col piano e forte" or harpsichords with soft and loud. This instrument featured the first real escapement mechanism and is often called a "hammer harpsichord." The small hammers were leather covered. It had bichords throughout, and all the dampers were wedge-shaped. By 1726 he seems to have fitteda stop for the action to make the hammers strike only one of twostrings. He had produced about twenty pianos by this time and thenhe is presumed to have gone back to making harpsichords,probably from the lack of interest in his pianos. Three of hispianos remain extant today: one with four octaves, dated 1720, is in NewYork; one with four and a half octaves, from 1726, is in Leipzig,Germany; and there is one in Rome from 1722. There are approximately ten plucked instruments surviving today with the name Cristofori on them.