Mark Ward
MABPT, Dip AEWVH

Piano Tuning, Voicing,
Valuation, Advice & Repair

Telephone: 01384 392 476
Email: markianward@googlemail.com

Mark Ward MABPT, Dip AEWVH

Piano Tuning, Voicing, Valuation, Advice & Repair

Telephone: 01384 392 476 Email: markianward@googlemail.com

Mark Ward MABPT, Dip AEWVH
Piano Tuning, Voicing, Valuation, Advice & Repair
Telephone: 01384 392 476 Email: markianward@googlemail.com

Piano Tuner in Wombourne

If you are looking for an experienced piano tuner in Wombourne then look no further than Mark Ward piano tuning. Mark provides piano tuning and piano voicing for homes, musicians, schools, theatres and concert venues in Wombourne and surrounding areas.

Professional Piano Tuner

Mark Ward offers professional piano tuning services to many homes, schools, theatres and concerts venues in and around the West Midlands.

A member of the Association of Blind Piano Tuners

With over 25 years of experience and a wealth of knowledge you can rest assured that your piano will receive the best possible care and attention.

How often should I have my piano tuned?

Ideally a piano should be tuned every 6 to 12 months depending on usage and location.

Contact Mark Ward

You can call 01384 392 476 or email markianward@googlemail.com

Alternatively you can complete the form:

14 + 7 =

About Mark

Trained at the Royal National College for the Blind in Hereford, Mark completed the full three year course finishing in 1988. His final examiner for the Piano Tuning and Repairs Diploma was Michael Glazebrook of Steinway & Sons Pianos who awarded him the highest mark nationally for that year.

During the training course Mark was awarded the Welmar Piano Repairs Prize by the College.

Mark has third party liability insurance, has been CRB checked and is a full member of the Association of Blind Piano Tuners.

Your Local Piano Tuning Specialist

Mark Ward, a fully qualified piano tuner, provides piano tuning and piano voicing for homes, musicians, schools, theatres and concert venues which includes the following areas:

Alvechurch, Alveley , Barnt Green, Bearwood, Bewdley, Birmingham, Bournville, Brierley Hill, Bromsgrove, Cradley Heath, Droitwich, Dudley, Edgbaston, Hagley, Halesowen, Hall Green, Harborne, Kidderminster, Kings Heath, Kings Norton, KingswinfordKinver, Moseley, Quinton, Redditch, Romsley, Rowley Regis, Rubery, Sedgley, Selly Oak, Shirley, Solihull, Stourbridge, Stourport, Wolverhampton, Wombourne, Worcester and Wordsley

Professional Piano Tuner

Mark Ward offers professional piano tuning services to many homes, schools, theatres and concerts venues in and around the West Midlands.

A member of the Association of Blind Piano Tuners

With over 25 years of experience and a wealth of knowledge you can rest assured that your piano will receive the best possible care and attention.

How often should I have my piano tuned?

Ideally a piano should be tuned every 6 to 12 months depending on usage and location.

Contact Mark Ward Piano Tuning

You can call 01384 392 476 or email markianward@googlemail.com
Alternatively you can complete the form:

12 + 11 =

About Mark

Trained at the Royal National College for the Blind in Hereford, Mark completed the full three year course finishing in 1988. His final examiner for the Piano Tuning and Repairs Diploma was Michael Glazebrook of Steinway & Sons Pianos who awarded him the highest mark nationally for that year.

During the training course Mark was awarded the Welmar Piano Repairs Prize by the College.

Mark has third party liability insurance, has been CRB checked and is a full member of the Association of Blind Piano Tuners.

Piano Tuner in Wombourne
Piano Tuning Service in Wombourne
Professional Piano Tuner in Wombourne

About Wombourne

Wombourne (also spelt Wombourn) is a large village and civil parish located in the district of South Staffordshire, in the county of Staffordshire, 4 miles (6 km) south-west of Wolverhampton and just outside the county and conurbation of the West Midlands.

The Old English word burna signifies a stream, and a stream is a notable feature of the village. Formerly the village name was thought to mean “Womb Stream”, or stream in a hollow, because this is a reasonable description of the situation. However, more recent scholarship explains the name as meaning a Crooked Stream, which is at least as good a description.

The village has Anglo-Saxon origins, and was part of the large central kingdom of Mercia, which was settled by Angles. It is mentioned in Domesday Book and was clearly a medium-sized village by the standards of the time. Before the Norman Conquest, it was owned by an Anglo-Saxon nobleman called Thorsten.

Source: Wikipedia