Gilroy Top Local Piano Movers in California

Insured and Bonded Insured and Bonded
Piano moving requires additional insurance and bonding. Our movers are properly insured and bonded in Santa Clara County so you don’t have anything to worry about.
Complicated Move? Complicated Move?
Do you have a complicated piano move? Need to go up flights of stairs or setup on stage? Our movers have the experience to set it up all properly. Are you moving across Gilroy? No matter what the situation, we can help.
Experienced Piano Movers Experienced Piano Movers
Our piano movers do not under staff and we do not hire day labor movers. They take pride on being on time and getting the job done safely and efficiently. Whatever brand piano you might own and need to move, they have the experience in Gilroy and confidence to providing you the safest piano move ever.
Efficient Delivery Efficient Delivery
We aim to get your piano moved as soon as possible. Our movers often provide same day delivery if they have availability at no extra charge. If you’re in need to schedule your piano move at a specific time, they also provide you with flexible scheduling so they can move your piano at your earliest convenience.

 

Contact For Costs Immediately in Gilroy, CA

 

 

 

 

Piano Movers Near in Gilroy, CA

 

 

 
95021, 95020
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    More Information About in Gilroy, California

     

    Business Results 1 - 3 of 287

    OD's Kitchen
    1002 Reviews
    Breakfast & Brunch, American (Traditional)
    Phone:
    28 Martin St, Gilroy, CA 95020

    Saigon -2- Siam Bistro
    880 Reviews
    Vietnamese, Thai
    Phone:
    1280 1st St, Ste E, Gilroy, CA 95020

    BBQ 152
    687 Reviews
    Barbeque, Salad, Sandwiches
    Phone:
    8295 Monterey Rd, Gilroy, CA 95020

    Gilroy, California

    Gilroy is known for its garlic crop and the annual Gilroy Garlic Festival, featuring various garlicky foods such as garlic ice cream, leading to the city's nickname, the Garlic Capital of the World. Gilroy also produces mushrooms in considerable quantity. It is also known for boutique wine production, which is a large part of Gilroy's western portion, mostly consisting of family estates around the base of the Santa Cruz Mountains to the west.[8]

    Spanish explorers led by Juan Bautista de Anza first passed through the Santa Clara Valley area in 1776, and in 1797 Mission San Juan Bautista was established near the Pajaro River. In 1809, Ygnacio Ortega was granted the 13,066-acre (5,288 ha) Spanish land concession Rancho San Ysidro. The village of San Ysidro (not to be confused with the present-day San Diego community) grew nearby, at the foot of Pacheco Pass which linked the El Camino Real and the Santa Clara Valley with the San Joaquin Valley. California's main exports at this time were hides and tallow, of which thousands of barrels were produced and shipped to the rest of New Spain. Trade and diplomatic intercourse with foreigners was strictly forbidden by the royal government but was quietly carried on by Californians desperate for luxury goods.

    During the War of 1812, the armed merchantman Isaac Todd[9] was sent by the North West Company to seize Fort Astoria, an American trading post at the mouth of the Columbia River. The ship, with a Royal Navy escort, departed from Portsmouth, England, made its way around Cape Horn and proceeded up the Pacific coast of the Americas, stopping at Spanish ports for supplies along the way. In January 1814, having fallen behind its escort, the Isaac Todd arrived at Monterey, California, the Spanish colonial government center for Alta California. During the visit, ordinary seaman John Gilroy (a Scotsman who had changed his name from John Cameron when he went to sea to avoid recognition) either (depending on the historical source) jumped ship[10] or was left ashore to recover from scurvy.[11]

    John Gilroy (1794–1869) spent the next few years moving around among the missions, pueblos and ranchos, plying his trade as a cooper (barrel maker). At first, by his own account in an 1856 letter to Thomas O. Larkin, Gilroy was one of only two English-speakers resident in Alta California.[12] Eventually, he found his way to Rancho San Ysidro, converted to Roman Catholicism and became the first naturalized English-speaking settler in Alta California. In 1821, the same year Mexico won its independence from Spain, Gilroy married a daughter of his employer, ranchero Ygnacio Ortega. Upon Ygnacio's death in 1833, the rancho was divided among his three children—including Gilroy's wife Maria Clara. In 1867, under U.S. property law, the Rancho San Ysidro (Gilroy) was patented to John Gilroy.

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