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We simply couldn't bear to think about pianos going to the tip...

The modern piano was born around 1709 with piano craftsmanship skills developing and becoming more honed over 300 years. The quality woods and timbers used in the construction of pianos have often been sourced from ancient forests that are no longer existing today, and from highly prized timbers such as African Ebony which is considered critically endangered.


Pianos can have upwards of 12,000 individual parts and weigh more than 225 kilograms (496 pounds). Sadly, up until now, when a piano is no longer wanted by its owner, its final resting place has often been the rubbish tip.

Our mission is to embrace environmental sustainability and facilitate the innovative and creative possibilities of piano resources which will grow and develop well into the next millennium.

We are Mike, Sandra and Peter - people with the passion and a vision to prevent unwanted pianos ending up in landfill. We also want to ensure that the piano, if it can't be restored to playing condition, is repurposed into unique handcrafted personal, home and business items, and any residual materials are recycled.
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