Used Baby Grand Pianos

BabyLuc.com sorts and lists the latest used baby grand pianos for sale on ebay. The site updates every few minutes so if you can't find what you are looking for bookmark us and come back soon. Try our search feature to find the exact make and model that you are looking for. The best baby grand piano prices on the web. If you are looking for digital try our sister site Digital grand pianos.

Yamaha CP-80 Electric Baby Grand Piano


Yamaha CP-80 Electric Baby Grand Piano

Price: $2,400.00
Buy It Now: $3,200.00

EP-308 Kawai Electric Baby Grand-Compares to Yamaha CP80 and CP70


EP-308 Kawai Electric Baby Grand-Compares to Yamaha CP80 and CP70

Price: $1,600.00

Wurlitzer by Baldwin by Young Chang w PianoDisc baby grand w match bench L@@K!!


Wurlitzer by Baldwin by Young Chang w PianoDisc baby grand w match bench  L@@K!!

Price: $4,999.00

Kawai GE-1 Baby Grand Piano (w adjustable artist bench)


Kawai GE-1 Baby Grand Piano (w  adjustable artist bench)

Price: $6,999.00

Lightly Used Mason & Hamlin Baby Grand Piano Model B Semi Gloss Dark Walnut


Lightly Used Mason & Hamlin Baby Grand Piano Model B Semi Gloss Dark Walnut

Price: $7,900.00

Lightly Used Samick SIG 150 Baby Grand Piano Glossed Ebony


Lightly Used Samick SIG 150 Baby Grand Piano Glossed Ebony

Price: $4,500.00

Lightly Used William Knabe and Sons 5' Baby Grand Piano


Lightly Used William Knabe and Sons 5' Baby Grand Piano

Price: $3,995.00

DH Baldwin Ebony Baby Grand Piano 88 Keys


DH Baldwin Ebony Baby Grand Piano 88 Keys

Price: $2,000.00
Buy It Now: $3,500.00

Estate Sale MINT K. Kawai Baby Grand Piano


Estate Sale MINT K. Kawai Baby Grand Piano

Price: $4,500.00

Antique "RARE" 1920's Chickering & Son's Quarter Baby Grand Piano Boston USA


Antique "RARE" 1920's Chickering & Son's Quarter Baby Grand Piano  Boston USA

Price: $2,250.00

Vintage Baby Grand Piano- Kohler & Campbell


Vintage Baby Grand Piano- Kohler & Campbell

Price: $2,050.00

PIANO - BABY GRAND


PIANO - BABY GRAND

Price: $7,750.00

Knabe Louis XV Baby Grand Piano


Knabe Louis XV Baby Grand Piano

Price: $15,999.00

9G54 ANTIQUE SCHUMANN BABY GRAND PIANO 1927-36 ATQ. WHITE & NUMBERED INSIDE, VGC


9G54 ANTIQUE SCHUMANN BABY GRAND PIANO 1927-36 ATQ. WHITE & NUMBERED INSIDE,  VGC

Price: $9,999.00

Baby Grand Piano, Lester, Mahogany circa 1940's w original bench


Baby Grand Piano,  Lester,  Mahogany circa 1940's w original bench

Price: $3,550.00

Yamaha Baby Grand Piano C-1With Yamaha Disc Player


Yamaha Baby Grand Piano C-1With Yamaha Disc Player

Price: $7,500.00

Starr New York-Richmond-Beautiful 1930s walnut Baby Grand Piano -NICE!!


Starr New York-Richmond-Beautiful 1930s walnut Baby Grand Piano -NICE!!

Price: $1,400.00

Young Chang - baby grand piano


Young Chang -   baby grand piano

Price: $2,950.00


Buying Advice


Typically, when looking to buy a new or used piano, purchase the best piano you are able to afford. The 1st thing is to decide how much you are able to afford without breaking your budget. Remember, a piano is an investment. A fine quality new piano will gennerally cost more than $2,000-$3,000 and you can easily spend more if you want to, however that piano will also last you a long long time. If the piano is looked after and cherished, a fine piano will last about 50 years before it is needing to be rebuilt.

If your budget is tight, consider purchasing a used piano. Below you find some great deals on used pianos that could save you quite a bit. If you are buying a piano for a child who's just learning how to play and you’re not ready to invest a lot of money into a piano, an older used piano in good condition will be more than good enough. When I first started playing piano I played on an older piano. My parents didn’t invest in a new piano for a few years because they wanted to first be sure I was interested in learning how to play and was going to use a piano. They didn’t want a big object sitting in their living room that was only collecting dust. But they did make sure the older piano we had was in good working order and was kept in tune.

If your budget is tight, my suggestion is that you opt for sound quality rather than the look of the piano, especially if the piano is going to be used by someone who is learning how to play it. A beautiful piano case can add major dollars to the cost of the piano and can have the same sound quality as a lower-cost piano that doesn’t have a case made with expensive wood. [ continued at the bottom of the page... ]
If you find you truly can’t afford a new or good used piano right away, then consider renting rather than purchasing a poor-quality piano. An option is to see if you can arrange to use a piano at a friend or relative’s house, or possibly at school or church. But, if the piano is for a child who is taking lessons, renting may be the better choice unless the piano you’re using is easily accessible nearly every day. A child may quickly lose interest in learning how to play the piano if the piano isn’t easily accessible for him or her to practice on.

When you look at pianos, keep in mind that longer strings in a piano generally produce a better sound. If you’re looking at uprights, look for a taller one. If you’re looking at a grand piano, the strings are horizontal so a longer piano will typically produce a better sound but will also take up more space.

Some of the more expensive pianos such as Steinways, Bosendorfer, Bechstein, and Mason and Hamiln will better retain their value better than a less-expensive piano although most pianos retain their value fairly well. Some pianos, such as Steinways, typically appreciate in value over time. That’s one of the reasons to consider purchasing the best piano you can afford. You’ll also typically have less repair issues on a better quality piano.

What are some of the differences between an expensive piano and a less-expensive piano? Yes, sometimes it seems like you’re paying more because of the “name” or “brand” of the piano. While that may be true in some instances, it’s not the norm. Less expensive pianos usually have manufactured wood material underneath the veneer and the veneer itself will be of a less-expensive wood. They also may have synthetic materials in the piano action, and have high tension stringing scales, to name a few particulars. Higher quality pianos will have hardwood underneath the cabinet veneer, lower tension stringing scales, wool cloth in the piano actions, and are typically tuned and regulated before leaving the factory. But, there are instances where fancy beautiful cases are holding interior parts that are of sub-standard quality. To avoid getting “taken,” do research before you shop and use a reputable dealer.

If you’re not sure how much your new piano is going to be used, you might want to consider a MIDI piano. A MIDI piano is both an acoustic piano and an electronic piano. They are today’s version of the roll player pianos. You can play these pianos if you want but can also have them play music for you whenever you want.

Space is a big consideration when purchasing a piano. Pianos are approximately five feet wide and two and one-half feet deep. You’ll also need an additional two feet of depth so the piano bench can be moved out to sit on comfortably. Grand pianos usually take up most of a room because people have a tendency to showcase them and not put them against a wall like most vertical pianos are.