In the past, I've always enjoyed traveling to pickup the pump organs I was going to restore and meet each new
customer, face to face, in order to discuss their organ with them. Granted, there was usually a little bit of
driving involved in order to accomplish that, but that's the way I liked doing business.
However, due to the continuing increase in the number of people wanting me to restore their organs, I've had to
make some changes.
These days, when I'm scheduled to restore an organ for a new customer, a small team of movers is dipatched to
the customer's home where they remove the pump organ from their home and take it back to a central shipping
terminal. There, the organ is "palletized" and made ready for shipping. I then receive emails for my shipping
company letting me know when the customer's organ is scheduled to arrive at my shop.
The following states make up my "Service Area:"
District of Columbia
When discussing the cost of restoring an antique pump organ that's usually over a hundred years old, it's
important to keep in mind that there's a great deal of work involved and a great deal of time, especially to get it
right the first time.
As in just about any industry the quality of a company's products or services are generally broken down into one
of three levels: "good", "better" and "best".
I've always been pleased to have the reputation for doing some of the best work in my industry: pump organ
Give me a call at 770 595-3537 and I'll walk you through everything. There's no obligation, and no
pressure. I'll be happy to chat with you about your instrument, and together we'll come up with a course of
action that you're comfortable with.