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Qualified Local Piano Tuner-Technicians Directory

The Association of Blind Piano Tuners exists to serve the professional and particular needs of its members and other blind and partially sighted piano tuners throughout the world. All new members of the ABPT resident in the UK are vetted by the Criminal Records Bureau (CRB) and approved to work in situations with vulnerable adults or children. There are three categories of membership: A list of some of the Countys our members cover

This is a list of Professional Qualified Piano Tuner-Technicians who are members of the Blind Piano Tuners Association, Tuning and Repairing Pianos. for Concerts, Schools and Homes. Find a Local Piano Tuner in the United Kingdom:

FAQ Why maintain a piano?

The piano is a highly developed, complicated piece of equipment. It contains about 240 different lengths of highly tensioned wire. (Approx. 160lbs per note and a 15% increase in the bass giving you an overall strain on the frame of 21 tons approx.) These lengths of wire go to make up 85 to 88 notes spread across the musical range. Plus, for each note, there exists a mechanism, which in the case of an upright piano contains up to 14 different moving parts. In the case of a grand up to 22 per note.

Since the piano must be maintained at a specific tension to achieve a good musical sound, the matter of maintenance becomes an on-going process. Since a piano consists mainly of wood and iron, all of this is subject to movement. The movement of the wooden sound board, framework, cause the wires to change tension without prompting by the user. Thus, it becomes necessary to set up a minimal schedule of tuning of the instrument to ensure reliable and pleasant results. Of course, this schedule can't be, nor is it a hard and fast one. But, we can make recommendations and set out guidelines. You should evaluate your piano usage in terms of your own experience.

What is piano tuning?

Piano Tuning is the process by which the piano is brought into sonic regulation with itself. The process of tuning is a multi-stage process. The tuner begins by setting the instrument to the pitch to which it is to be tuned. He then performs the setting of he "temperament." This is the 12-note pattern that governs the entire tuning of the piano. It is based on a mathematical formula that dictates that all the notes in this 12 note pattern be spaced equally apart in distance from each other. This "scale" has been worked out by musicians down the years, and become to be known as "Equal temperament." This is the formula by which instrumentation in the west has been tuned for the last 150 years. The tuner accomplishes this task of setting the temperament by applying a series of tests that are part of his training. Thus, a good aural tuner can set up a piano from but one reference point. A good aural tuner needs no additional instrumentation, but some have resorted to electronic tuning aids. This isn't to infer that these are inferior, but it is suggested that a tuner have a strong degree of training in aural tuning before attempting to rely on such.

Blind Piano Tuners

In 19th century France and England, piano tuners were frequently blind. The first blind piano tuner is thought to be Claude Montal, who taught himself how to tune a piano while studying at L'Institut National des Jeunes Aveugles in 1830. At first Montal's teachers were skeptical, doubting that a blind man could actually perform the necessary mechanical tasks. Montal's skill was undeniable, however, and he was soon asked to teach classes in tuning to his fellow students. Eventually, he also overcame public prejudice, and landed several prestigious jobs as a tuner for professors and professional musicians. Montal's success paved the way for other blind tuners, both in France and in England, where Montal's example and teaching methods were adopted by Thomas Rhodes Armitage. Today the image of the blind piano tuner is so ingrained that people in England sometimes express surprise when they encounter a piano tuner who can see. .

1. What is a "Temperament?"

When an octave is divided into 12 notes, the intervals they form cannot all be perfectly "in tune" at once, so compromises must be made.A emperament is the result of this process.

2. Why must we have a Temperament?

When an interval is tuned for maximum consonance, or "in-tuneness," it is said to be "Just." When an interval is "de-tuned" to be either wider or narrower than Just, its sound begins to quiver or "beat." This beating is called dissonance. The process of e-tuning perfectly consonant intervals is called tempering and the resulting organization of the octave is called a temperament. Different compromises yield different musical results.

3. How many temperaments are there?

There are countless variations, but most fall within three major categories;

1. Meantone, which generally concentrated the dissonance into a few unusable intervals (often called "wolf" intervals), so that the others could be Just. These are often called "restrictive" tunings, since there are certain intervals that are not usable. Good intervals are really good, bad ones are really bad. The Meantone era was approx. 1400-1700

2. Well-Temperament, which gives more onsonance to the most often used keys, and more dissonance to the lesser used ones. Though not equal, these tunings are "non-restrictive" because all intervals can be used. The intervals range from Just to barely acceptable. Well-temperament refers to a genre, not a specific tuning. The Well-Tempered era is approx. 1700-1880.

3. Equal Temperament, which spreads the dissonance equally among all intervals. There is no difference in consonance or dissonance between any keys, thus, there are no good ones or bad ones. Equal temperament represents a complete average. Dates of its acceptance are debated, but there is ample evidence that it was widely available by 1900 and is the predominate tuning on keyboards, today.

4. What are "Historical Temperaments?"

They are temperaments that were in favor prior to the adoption of today's Equal Temperament. The keyboard music of a given "temperament era" often reflects the influence of the tuning, i.e., most keyboard music of the meantone era modulated very little, staying within the bounds of pure consonance to avoid the "wolf" intervals of the most remote keys. Music of the well-tempered era exhibits a tonal organization that may make use of the rising and falling consonance found in the various keys. 20th century music, firmly in the equal-tempered era, has no restrictions or favorites in regard to keys.

5. What are the good keys in a Historical Temperament?

That depends on the particular temperament. In meantone tuning, there are usually four keys that are unusable. These are often B, C#, F# and Ab. All the rest are very consonant. In a well-temperament, the usual form is to increase dissonance with the number of accidentals in the key signature. As a legacy of meantone, in well-temperaments the most often used keys contained the most perfectly tuned thirds. It is the thirds that determine the tonal "color" of a triad, so the closer thirds are to "Just", the more harmonious the sound of the triad. The lesser used keys absorbed more of the unavoidable dissonance, but not so much that they become unusable. Where tonic thirds are highly tempered, the keys exhibit more musical energy; there is more activity in the vertones, and generally there is an increased level of musical tension available. The closer a key signature was to the extremes, the more consensus there was to its "emotional nature", i.e., the key of C, with it's beautiful, harmonious thirds, was regarded as calming and restful, while keys such as B maj or F#major were known for their "tension" or "brilliance". The middle keys, such as Eb or A, were less agreed upon. If a composer wanted to create a particular musical character, he could choose from a variety of keys offering differing tonal effects. From the purity and resonance of the simpler keys like C, F or G, to grinding dissonance of Abmin, there was a tonal character to suit any occasion. By the time Thomas Young published his temperament of 1799, which is the idealized form of Well Temperament, the various levels of dissonance had become associated with different emotional states. Composers used these differences, producing artistic tonal effects by their modulations. The "Harmonic Toolbox" describes what a well temperament offered to composers. The actual emotional impact of the music is a combination of the key, the audience's expectations, and the composers use of them both.

6. Why use a particular temperament?

If the composers of the past were guided by the qualities of temperament, (and there is evidence that they were), then performing the composition in its original intonation will provide a more authentic recreation of the composer's intention. For example, a keyboard piece composed in Meantone may very well use the consonance of the Just thirds in that tuning to make a particular musical result. Playing that same piece in equal temperament would erase the pure harmony that was originally intended. If a modern composer had modulated freely among the keys in their work, peforming that piece on a meantone tuning would create totally unacceptable dissonance when the modulations moved into the wolf keys. If a classical composer had composed a sonata that depended on modulation to move into increasingly expressive keys before returning to a more consonant resolution, the use of equal temperament would negate the effects of contrasting levels of dissonance and consonance.

7. What temperament did Bach have in mind when he composed the "Well-Tempered Clavier?"

This topic has been hotly debated. Many people have simply taken the use of 24 preludes and fugues to indicate that Bach was demonstrating equal temperament, but that belief is now generally considered to be naive. There is no evidence that equal temperament was favored by Bach, and little evidence that it was even possible to attain at that time. There are more plausible temperaments to consider for Bach's music and their musical contributions are becoming more widely recognized, today.

8. Can modern music be played on a Well-Temperament?

Yes, but there may be passages that suffer from the excessive brilliance or consonance, if the composer did not take the different tonal effects of varying keys into account. There are a growing number of jazz performers that have found useful tonal values in the unequal tunings of the past.

9. Is there anything "wrong" with playing Classical music on modern equal temperament?

No, equal temperament is usable for anything, in spite of its lack of key color. However, once the listener has become acquainted with more age-appropriate tunings for the Baroque and Classical repertoires, listening to them performed on equal temperament often becomes tedious and boring. Equal temperament doesn't offer any change in the level of consonance, thus, any intentions of the composer to use the well-tempered resources are lost.

10. What are these "resources" of well-temperaments?

The various levels of dissonance create a palette of emotional involvement. Keys with few accidentals are calmer than the more remote keys with many sharps or flats. Modulation between them has a subliminal emotional effect on the listener, and it was a mark of genius to make the changes in such a way that the attention to the music was not interrupted by too great a leap from one to the other. It has been demonstrated, scientifically, that dissonance creates a stimulative effect in the listener, while consonance creates a sedative effect. Harsh, brilliant intervals demand our attention, while soft, consonant harmony puts us to sleep. Composers of the era between 1700 and 1900 seemed to have understood this in their use of keys. The sonatas demonstrate the use of rising and falling consonance to keep the listener engaged without fatiguing the ear.

How often should I have my piano tuned?

For example, if you play piano in Preston several hours a day, and work to a performance standard, it is quite likely, that for your own piece of mind, and that of your listeners, you may need to have your instrument tuned frequently. This could be as often as once a week. But, the experience can be a good guide. If you are a parent with a child in school who is learning to play the piano, routine maintenance becomes important. For, a student feels frustrated if clashing notes or poorly functioning and badly regulated action parts foils his or her attempts. We recommend for a family with a piano in general uses that the tuner visits no less than every 6 months. Often more frequent visits may be necessary this isn't out of the ordinary.

The piano is a highly developed, complicated piece of equipment. It contains approximately 240 different lengths of highly tensioned wire, with approximately 160 lbs. of pressure per string and a 15% increase in the bass. This produces an overall strain on the frame of about 21 tonnes. These lengths of wire go to make up 85 to 88 notes spread across the musical range. Each note has its own individual mechanism, the combined total of which in the case of an upright piano adds up to 14,000 moving parts. In the case of a grand the total reaches as high as 22,000 parts.

SPreston the piano must be maintained at a specific tension to achieve a good musical sound, the matter of maintenance becomes an on-going process. A piano consists mainly of wood and iron, and both materials are subject to movement. The movement of the wooden soundboard and the frame causes the wires to change tension without prompting by the user. Thus, it becomes necessary to set up a minimal schedule of tuning of the instrument to ensure reliable and pleasing results. This schedule isn't a hard and fast one, but we can make recommendations and set out guidelines. Once a year is a minimum for most pianos. Most piano makers recommend twice a year and some three times a year.

Humidity and Temperature have a big effect on pianos staying in tune more so than playing. Quite a lot of homes in the Lancashire area in the months of November to April tend to have a humidity range from 38% 40% and from April to November 40% to 65% and some as low as 20%. This swing makes the soundboard swell and shrinks this up and down movement pull and loosens the piano strings putting the piano out of tune. Pianos that are in rooms with the humidity below 38% for several months are causing the piano long-term damage.

What do the Manufacturers say:


Tuning and Regulation:

Pianos are delicate instrument: which need professional attention periodically. Basically, there are two types of professional piano care: tuning and regulation. Tuning means correcting the pitch of every note by re- tightening the strings. Each piano string is normally stretched to a tension of about 90 kilogrammes (198.5 pounds), but eventually, it will stretch further with use and lose some of its tension, causing the piano to lose its correct pitch. The strings need to be tuned generally twice a year to restore them to their proper tension.

Regulation involves the entire piano action, keyboard and pedal movements. Whether the piano will perform properly or not depends on how accurately the adjustment is made.

Tuning and regulation should be done by an expert. When your piano requires either one, ask your Kemble dealer or just call a specialist in the Preston area. Your dealer can also advise you about the interval between adjustments for your piano under the circumstances in which it is used.

Your Kemble Piano must be regularly tuned by a qualified tuner or technician We recommend this is done at least twice a year.

Kemble & Co Ltd.

Yamaha Pianos

Where to locate your piano in your home, school, church or institution in Preston :

Put your piano where it sounds best: The piano should be placed in a room where the sound will be evenly distributed. A room where all the sound gathers in one spot will produce sound lag and echoes. The best room for your piano is one in which its sound will reverberate to produce pleasant, full-bodied tones without harsh echoes.

Optimize your piano's environment:

Proper conditions mean better sound: Pianos work best and sound best when the temperature and humidity are right. Proper ventilation is also important. Generally speaking, a relative humidity of between 40 and 45 percent is ideal for pianos. The use of materials such as wood, felt and cloth in piano construction means that many parts are quite delicate. If not properly cared for, they can be damaged easily. Therefore, we are unable to assume responsibility for damage resulting from abuse, harsh treatment, or extended exposure to adverse conditions.

How humidity affects a piano: Felt, cloth, leather and the precision wood parts, some of them machined to tolerances as fine as 1/100mm-used in such critical parts of the piano as the action, are extremely sensitive to humidity. Too much humidity will result in dull hammer action and unclear tones, rusting of internal parts and sticking keys. Before this happens the humid condition should be addressed and the piano should be serviced.

Adopt a schedule of regular tuning and service:

Why schedule regular service? Having your piano serviced regularly in Preston is a lot like taking vitamins. As you regularly take vitamins, you generally feel better and you are able to perform at your peak level. Also, taking vitamins helps you avoid serious illnesses and other health-related problems. The same is true regarding regular service for your piano. Regular service will keep your piano's performance (and your enjoyment) at its peak level. It will also correct "progressive" problems early before they turn into costly repairs. For these reasons Yamaha strongly recommends that you adopt a schedule of regular service for your piano.

Tuning and adjustment:

Pianos are delicate instruments that need professional attention periodically. Basically, there are two types of professional piano care: tuning and adjustment. Tuning means correcting the pitch of every note by retightening the strings. Each piano string is normally stretched to a pressure of about 90 kilogrammes (198pounds). Eventually, though, it will stretch further with use and lose some of its tension, causing the piano to lose its correct pitch. The strings need to be tuned a minimum of twice a year to restore them to their proper tension.

Adjustment involves the entire piano action, keyboard and pedal movements. Proper adjustment is especially important for grand pianos. Whether the piano will perform properly or not depends on how accurately the adjustment is made. Tuning and adjustment should always be done by an expert. When your piano requires either one, ask your Yamaha dealer or call a specialist tuner Your Tuner can also advise you about the interval between adjustments for your piano under the circumstances in which it is used.

Kawai Pianos


Kawai pianos are finished with a variety of finishes, from fine hand-rubbed lacquer to beautiful high gloss polyester resin. Care of these diverse finishes is essentially the same. The beauty of the instrument can be maintained with the following guidelines: Dust should be removed using a soft feather or wool-type duster. Care should be taken not to apply pressure to the finish or to drag the dust across the finish, which can create fine scratches in the surface. These fine scratches will eventually leave a high gloss instrument looking dull. Being very careful with regular dusting is the most important step in retaining the gloss in a polished polyester finish.

Fingerprints or similar marks can be cleaned with a dampened soft cloth, followed by a dry cloth. In cases of stubborn greasy dirt, using a small amount of mild detergent (such as mild dishwashing liquid) on the damp cloth may help, as can a high-quality spray window cleaner such as Windex In general, furniture polishes are not recommended except for specialised polishes for high-gloss finishes. One such polish is "Cory" Polish, available from your authorised Kawai piano dealer, and many piano tuner-technicians. If a high-gloss finish becomes dull or is deeply scratched, the finish can usually be restored to its original appearance by a polyester repair specialist. . The interior of the piano should be cleaned periodically by a qualified piano technician. Improper cleaning of the plate, strings, soundboard and action may result in damage to the piano. We recommend this be left to a trained technician.

Tuning and Service:

All pianos need to be tuned regularly. The amount of time between tunings for a fine instrument depends on many factors, especially the stability of the temperature and humidity and the amount of use the piano receives. In general, Kawai recommends 2 to 4 tunings per year. However, your piano tuner-technician can best recommend the appropriate interval for your specific environmental conditions and use.

Pianos also need to be serviced in ways other than simple tuning. The action mechanism and the hammers are subject to wear through use. Periodic voicing and regulation will keep the piano sounding its best throughout the life of the instrument. In general, if the touch or tone of your piano seems uneven, difficult to control, or the notes do not repeat well, you should speak with your piano tuner-technician about the need for regulation and voicing.

C. Bechstein

Maintenance preserves the value of your piano

Regular maintenance preserves the value of an upright or grand piano. Maintenance includes tuning, adjustment and voicing. For each instrument responds sensitively to climate changes as well as regularity of use. And only if you have your instrument serviced regularly, will it keep its high quality.

All climate changes

shifts in humidity and temperature - affect your sensitive instrument. The mechanical stresses on your instrument as well as temperature and humidity changes have an impact on the tension of the strings. Therefore, over time, the tuning starts to become irregular. Your piano should be tuned at least twice a year. Treat your upright and your grand piano to a regular tuning service by designated piano technicians. This preserves the value of your instrument and your musical enjoyment. It's worth it.

The keyboard and action requires thousands of individual parts. Over time, normal use causes changes in the efficiency and harmony of these elements interacting with one another. Adjustment by designated professionals brings everything back into perfect harmony. An adjustment of the mechanics, keyboard and pedals harmonises all elements and restores perfect interaction. Only if you play music with a perfectly adjusted and tuned instrument, can it be the appropriate partner for you? A qualified technician will really bring out the best from your instrument. Your listening habits, your touch and your complete satisfaction are consciously or unconsciously influenced by the condition of your instrument.

Some of the countys we cover

Some of the towns we cover


Aberdare (South West) Aberdeen (Scotland) Aberystwyth (Wales) Abingdon (South East) Accrington (North West) Piano Tuner in Aldershot (South East) Alloa (Scotland) Altrincham (North West) Amersham (South East) For Piano Tuners in Andover Hampshire (South East) Arbroath (Scotland) Ardrossan (Scotland) Ashford (South East) Ashington (North East) Ashton in Makerfield (North West) Ashton under Lyne (North West) Atherton (North West) Athlone (Ireland) Aylesbury (South East) Aylesford-East Malling (South East) Ayr (Scotland)


Ballymena (Ireland) Banbury (South East) Bangor (Wales) Banstead-Tadworth (South East) Barking & Dagenham (London) Barnet (London) Barnsley (Yorkshire-Humberside) Barnstaple (South West) Barrow in Furness (North West) Barry (Wales) Basildon (East Anglia) Basingstoke (South East) Bath (South West) Bebington (North West) Bedford (East Anglia) Bedworth (West Midlands) Belfast (Ireland) Benfleet (East Anglia) Berwick upon Tweed (North East) Betws y coed (Wales) Beverley (Yorkshire-Humberside) Bexhill (South East) Bexley (London) Bicester (South East) Bideford (South West) Billericay (East Anglia) Billingham (North East) Birkenhead (North West) Birmingham (West Midlands) Bishop Auckland (North East) Bishops Stortford (East Anglia) Blackburn (North West) Piano Tuners in Blackpool (North West) Blantyre (Scotland) Bletchley (South East) Blyth (North East) Bodmin (South West) Bognor Regis (South East) Bolton (North West) Bootle (North West) Borehamwood (East Anglia) Boston (East Midlands) Bournemouth (South West) Bracknell (South East) Bradford (Yorkshire-Humberside) Braintree (East Anglia) Bray (Ireland) Brent (London) Brentwood (East Anglia) Bridgend (Wales) Bridgwater (South West) Bridlington (Yorkshire-Humberside) Brighouse (Yorkshire-Humberside) Brighton-Hove (South East) Bristol (South West) Broadstairs (South East) Piano Tuner in Bovingdon (Hertfordshire) Bromley (London) Bromsgrove (West Midlands) Buckhaven (Scotland) Burgess Hill (South East) Burnley (North West) Burton upon Trent (West Midlands) Bury (North West) Bury St Edmunds (East Anglia) Buxton (North West)


Caerphily (Wales) Camberley-Frimley (South East) Camborne-Redruth (South West) Cambridge (East Anglia) Camden (London) Cannock (West Midlands) Canterbury (South East) Canvey Island (East Anglia) Cardiff (Wales) Carlisle (North West) Carrickfergus (Ireland) Castleford (Yorkshire-Humberside) Caterham (South East) For Piano Tuners in Chalfont St Giles (Buckinghamshire) Chatham (South East) Cheadle (North West) Chelmsford (East Anglia) For Piano Tuners in Cheltenham (South West) Chesham (South East) Cheshunt (East Anglia) Chester (North West) Chesterfield (East Midlands) Chester le Street (North East) Chichester (South East) Chippenham (South West) Chipping Sodbury (South West) Chorley (North West) Clacton on Sea (East Anglia) Cleethorpes (East Midlands) Clevedon (South West) Coalville (East Midlands) Cockermouth (North West) Colchester (East Anglia) Coleraine (Ireland) Colwyn Bay (Wales) Congleton (North West) Consett (North East) Corby (East Midlands) Cork (Ireland) Coventry (West Midlands) Cramlington (North East) Crawley (South East) Crewe (North West) Piano Tuner in Cromer (Norfolk) Crosby (North West) Croydon (London) Cumbernauld (Scotland) Cwmbran (Wales)


Dalkeith (Scotland) Darlington (North East) Dartford (South East) Darwen (North West) Deal (South East) Denton & Hyde (North West) Derby (East Midlands) Dewsbury (Yorkshire-Humberside) Doncaster (Yorkshire-Humberside) Dorchester (South West) Dorking (South East) Dover (South East) Drogheda (Ireland) Droitwich (West Midlands) Dronfield (East Midlands) Dublin (Ireland) Dudley (West Midlands) Dumbarton (Scotland) Dumfries (Scotland) Dundalk (Ireland) Dundee (Scotland) Dunfermline (Scotland) Dunstable (East Anglia) Durham (North East)

Ealing (London) For Piano Tuners in Eastbourne. (South East) East Grinstead (South East) East Kilbride (Scotland) Eastleigh (South East) For Piano Tuners in Edinburgh (Scotland) Elgin (Scotland) Ellesmere Port (North West) Enfield (London) Ennis (Ireland) Epsom-Ewell (South East) Esher (South East) Exeter (South West) Exmouth (South West)

Falkirk (Scotland) Falmouth (South West) Fareham (South East) Piano Tuner in Farnborough (South East) Farnham (South East) Felixstowe (East Anglia) Fleet (South East) Fleetwood (North West) Folkestone (South East) Formby (North West) Frome (South West)

Gainsborough (East Midlands) Galway (Ireland) Gateshead (North East) Gillingham (South East) Glasgow (Scotland) Glenrothes (Scotland) Glossop (North West) Gloucester (South West) Godalming (South East) Gosforth (North East) Gosport (South East) Grantham (East Midlands) Gravesend (South East) Grays (East Anglia) Great Malvern (West Midlands) Great Yarmouth (East Anglia) Greenock (Scotland) Greenwich (London) Grimsby (East Midlands) Guildford (South East)

Hackney (London) Halesowen (West Midlands) Halifax (Yorkshire-Humberside) Piano Tuner Hammersmith (London) Haringey (London) Harlow (East Anglia) Harpenden (East Anglia) Harrogate (Yorkshire-Humberside) Harrow (London) Hartlepool (North East) Hastings (South East) Hatfield (East Anglia) Havant (South East) Havering (London) Haywards Heath (South East) Hemel Hempstead (East Anglia) Piano Tuners in Hereford (West Midlands) Herne Bay (South East) Hertford (East Anglia) Heswall (North West) Heywood (North West) High Wycombe (South East) Hillingdon (London) Hinckley (East Midlands) Hitchin (East Anglia) Piano Tuner in Highbury (London) Hoddesdon (East Anglia) Holyhead (Wales) Horsham (South East) Houghton le Spring (North East) Hounslow (London) Hucknall (East Midlands) Huddersfield (Yorkshire-Humberside) Piano Tuners in Hull (Yorkshire-Humberside)


Ilfracombe (South West) Ilkeston (East Midlands) Inverness (Scotland) Ipswich (East Anglia) Irvine (Scotland) Isle of Wight (South East) Islington (London)

J Jarrow (North East)

K Keighley (Yorkshire-Humberside) Kendal (North West) Kenilworth (West Midlands) Kensington & Chelsea (London) Keswick (North West) Kettering (East Midlands) Piano Tuner in Kidderminster (West Midlands) Kilkenny (Ireland) Kilmarnock (Scotland) Kings Lynn (East Anglia) Piano Tuner in Kingston (London) Kirkby (North West) Kirkby in Ashfield (East Midlands) Kirkcaldy (Scotland) Kirkintilloch (Scotland)

L Lambeth (London) Lancaster (North West) Leamington Spa (West Midlands) Leatherhead (South East) Leeds (Yorkshire-Humberside) Leicester (East Midlands) Leigh (North West) Leighton Buzzard (East Anglia) Letchworth (East Anglia) Lewes (South East) Lewisham (London) Leyland (North West) For Piano Tuners in Lichfield (West Midlands) Limerick (Ireland) Lincoln (East Midlands) Lisburn (Ireland) Littlehampton (South East) Liverpool (North West) Livingston (Scotland) Llanelli (Wales) Londonderry (Ireland) Long Eaton (East Midlands) Loughborough (East Midlands) Louth (East Midlands) Lowestoft (East Anglia) Lurgan (Ireland) Luton (East Anglia) Lytham St Annes (North West)


Mablethorpe (East Midlands) Macclesfield (North West) Maidenhead (South East) Maidstone (South East) Manchester (North West) Mansfield (East Midlands) Margate (South East) Market Harborough (East Midlands) Matlock (East Midlands) Melton Mowbray (East Midlands) Merthyr Tydfil (Wales) Merton (London) Middlesbrough (North East) Milton Keynes (South East) Morecambe (North West) Motherwell (Scotland)


Nantwich (North West) Neath (Wales) Newark on Trent (East Midlands) Newbury (South East) Newcastle under Lyme (West Midlands) Newcastle upon Tyne (North East) Newham (London) Piano Tuners in Newport (Wales) Newry (Ireland) Newtonabbey (Ireland) Newton Abbot (South West) Newton Aycliffe (North East) Newtownards (Ireland) Northallerton (Yorkshire-Humberside) Northampton (East Midlands) North Shields (North East) Northwich (North West) Norwich (East Anglia) Nottingham (East Midlands) Nuneaton (West Midlands) O Oldham (North West) Ormskirk (North West) Oxford (South East) P Paignton (South West) Penarth (Wales) Penrith (North West) Penzance (South West) Perth (Scotland) Peterborough (East Anglia) Peterlee (North East) Plymouth (South West) Pontefract (Yorkshire-Humberside) Pontypool (Wales) Pontypridd (Wales) Poole (South West) Portadown (Ireland) Porthmadog (Wales) Piano Tuner in Portishead (Somerset) Portsmouth (South East) Port Talbot (Wales) Potters Bar (East Anglia) Prescot (North West) Preston (North West) R Ramsgate (South East) Rawtenstall (North West) Rayleigh (East Anglia) Reading (South East) Redbridge (London) Redcar (North East) Redditch (West Midlands) Retford (East Midlands) Reigate-Redhill (South East) Rhyl (Wales) Richmond (London) Rochdale (North West) Rochester (South East) Rotherham (Yorkshire-Humberside) Rugby (West Midlands) Rugeley (West Midlands) Runcorn (North West) Rushden (East Midlands) S Sale (North West) Salisbury (South West) Scarborough (Yorkshire-Humberside) Scunthorpe (East Midlands) Seaham (North East) Sevenoaks (South East) Sheffield (Yorkshire-Humberside) Shipley (Yorkshire-Humberside) Shrewsbury (West Midlands) Sidmouth (South West) Sittingbourne (South East) Skegness (East Midlands) Skelmersdale (North West) Sleaford (East Midlands) Slough (South East) Solihull (West Midlands) Southampton (South East) Southend on Sea (East Anglia) Southport (North West) South Shields (North East) Southwark (London) Spalding (East Midlands) St Albans (East Anglia) St Austell (South West) St Helens (North West) Stafford (West Midlands) Staines (South East) Stamford (East Midlands) Stanford le Hope (East Anglia) Stanley & Anfield Plain (North East) Stevenage (East Anglia) Stirling (Scotland) Stockport (North West) Stockton on Tees (North East) Stoke on Trent (West Midlands) Stourbridge (West Midlands) Stratford upon Avon (West Midlands) Stroud (South West) Sunderland (North East) Sutton (London) Piano Tuners in Sutton Coldfield. (West Midlands) Sutton in Ashfield (East Midlands) Swadlincote (East Midlands) Swansea (Wales) Swindon (South West) Swinton (North West) T Tamworth (West Midlands) Taunton (South West) Tavistock (South West) Teignmouth (South West) Telford (West Midlands) Thetford (East Anglia) Tiverton (South West) Tonbridge (South East) Torquay (South West) Tower Hamlets (London) Tralee (Ireland) Trowbridge (South West) Truro (South West) Tunbridge Wells (South East) Tyldesley (North West) U Urmston (North West)


Wakefield (Yorkshire-Humberside) Wallasey (North West) Wallsend (North East) Walsall (West Midlands) Waltham Forest (London) Walton-Weybridge (South East) Wandsworth (London) Warrington (North West) Warwick (West Midlands) Washington (North East) Waterford (Ireland) Waterlooville (South East) Watford (East Anglia) Wellingborough (East Midlands) Welwyn Garden City (East Anglia) West Bridgford (East Midlands) West Bromwich (West Midlands) Westminster (London) Weston Super Mare (South West) Wexford (Ireland) Weymouth (South West) Whitehaven (North West) Whitley Bay (North East) Wickford (East Anglia) Widnes (North West) Piano Tuner in Wigan (North West) Wilmslow (North West) Winchester (South East) Windsor-Eton (South East) Winsford (North West) Wisbech (East Anglia) Witham (East Anglia) Witney (South East) Woking-Byfleet (South East) Wokingham (South East) Wolverhampton (West Midlands) Worcester (West Midlands) Workington (North West) Worksop (East Midlands) Worthing (South East) Wrexham (Wales) Y Yeovil (South West) York (Yorkshire-Humberside)