Piano Hire in Warrington

Hire-A-Piano has the best selection of pianos in the North West and pride ourselves on our service and all piano hire includes transportation to and from the location, piano stool and tuning to A440 standards

We have over 30 years in the Piano trade you can rest assured that hiring a piano from us couldn’t be any easier. We have a selection of grand pianos and upright pianos available for long or short term hire, suitable for weddings, concerts, school productions, corporate events, music festivals, private functions and more.

Call or text Harry on 07726 888 888
Email info@thepianoman.co.uk
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We can deliver and set up your chosen piano in Warrington at the venue of your choice including surrounding areas such as: Appleton Thorn, Bewsey, Blackbrook, Bruche, Callands, Chapelford, Cinnamon Brow, Cobbs, Dallam, Fairfield, Gemini, Gorse Covert, Grange, Hermitage Green, Hollins Green, Hood Manor, Howley, Hulme, Kenyon, Latchford, Locking Stumps, Old Hall, Omega, Longford, Orford, Risley, Sankey Bridges,Westbrook, Westy, Whitecross, Wilderspool and Wright’s Green.
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Pianos for hire

Grand Pianos:
Yamaha Baby Grand Black
Yamaha C3 Black
Yamaha C5 Black
Yamaha G2 White

Upright Pianos:

Yamaha U1 Black
Yamaha U3 Black
Yamaha P121 Beech

About Warrington

Warrington has been a major crossing point on the River Mersey since ancient times and there was a Roman settlement at Wilderspool. In medieval times Warrington’s importance was as a market town and bridging point of the River Mersey.
The expansion and urbanisation of Warrington largely coincided with the Industrial Revolution, particularly after the Mersey was made navigable in the 18th century. As Britain became industrialised, Warrington embraced the Industrial Revolution becoming a manufacturing town and a centre of steel (particularly wire), textiles, brewing, tanning and chemical industries. The navigational properties of the River Mersey were improved, canals were built, and the town grew yet more prosperous and popular. When the age of steam came, Warrington naturally welcomed it, both as a means of transport and as a source of power for its mills. (source: Wikipedia)