Santa Monica #1 Trusted Piano Moving in California

Insured and Bonded Insured and Bonded
Piano moving requires additional insurance and bonding. Our movers are properly insured and bonded in Los Angeles 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 Santa Monica? 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 Santa Monica 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.

 

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Piano Movers Near Me in Santa Monica, CA

 

 

 
90405, 90403, 90404, 90402, 90401, 90291, 90406, 90407, 90408, 90409, 90410, 90411
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    More Information About in Santa Monica, CA

     

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    Santa Monica, California

    Santa Monica (Spanish: Santa Mónica; Spanish for 'Saint Monica') is a beachfront city in western Los Angeles County, California, United States. Situated on Santa Monica Bay, it is bordered on three sides by the city of Los Angeles – Pacific Palisades to the north, Brentwood on the northeast, West Los Angeles on the east, Mar Vista on the southeast, and Venice on the south. The 2010 U.S. Census population was 89,736. Due in part to an agreeable climate, Santa Monica became a famed resort town by the early 20th century. The city has experienced a boom since the late 1980s through the revitalization of its downtown core, significant job growth and increased tourism. The Santa Monica Pier and Pacific Park remain popular destinations.[12]

    Santa Monica was inhabited by the Tongva people. Santa Monica was called Kecheek in the Tongva language.[13][self-published source?] The first non-indigenous group to set foot in the area was the party of explorer Gaspar de Portolà, who camped near the present-day intersection of Barrington and Ohio Avenues on August 3, 1769. Named after the Christian saint Monica, there are two different accounts of how the city's name came to be. One says it was named in honor of the feast day of Saint Monica (mother of Saint Augustine), but her feast day is May 4. Another version says it was named by Juan Crespí on account of a pair of springs, the Kuruvungna Springs (Serra Springs), that were reminiscent of the tears Saint Monica shed over her son's early impiety.[14]

    Following the Mexican–American War, Mexico signed the Treaty of Guadalupe Hidalgo, which gave Mexicans and Californios living in state certain unalienable rights. US government sovereignty in California began on February 2, 1848.

    In the 1870s, the Los Angeles and Independence Railroad connected Santa Monica with Los Angeles, and a wharf out into the bay. The first town hall was a 1873 brick building, later a beer hall, and now part of the Santa Monica Hostel. It is Santa Monica's oldest extant structure. By 1885, the town's first hotel was the Santa Monica Hotel.[15]

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