This page lists the complete stock of used digital pianos for sale from UK Pianos. You can also buy second hand ex-rentals, ex-hire, demo, shop display models and brand new pianos with minor marks.
You can view our range in the UK Pianos showroom in Enfield, North London or in Daventry, Northamptonshire. Call us on 01327 300 016 or email email@example.com with any questions.
Complete List (call 01327 300 016 for more details – we can email you photos and prices)
AB1 black with wooden stand
BA1 (coming soon…)
BG2 (coming soon…)
MK11 (coming soon…)
CDP3i polished ebony
S1 with wooden stand
MP10 dark rosewood
MP15 dark rosewood
CUP320 dark rosewood
CUP2A polished white
KAG100 polished ebony
MPG100 polished ebony
£399 BA1 black (second hand wooden stand also available)
£499 EZ-102 rosewood
£499 EZ-102 white
£499 EZ-102 black
£539 EZ-102 polished ebony
£650 B1 black
£650 B1 rosewood
£999 B3 rosewood
£3495 BG2 polished white (digital baby grand)
£5495 MK10 polished ebony (digital baby grand with self-play)
£699 PX-360M black
£599 PX-770 black
£595 CDP1 black
£595 CDP1 maple
£395 CDP1 cherry
£695 CDP2 cherry
£695 CDP1 polished ebony
£795 H2 maple
£325 S1 black
£375 D10 rosewood
£795 D30 black
£899 M110 white
£999 MP15 rosewood
£1199 MP120 mahoagny
£1499 M3W rosewood
£1499 M3W white
£1599 CUP320 rosewood
£1999 KAG100 polished ebony (digital baby grand)
£2399 KAG100 polished white (digital baby grand)
£3499 CGP220W polished ebony (digital baby grand)
£325 P45 black
£1695 CLP645 rosewood
Questions and Comments
“I’m looking for a second hand digital piano”
I wonder if you could help me. I am trying to source a second hand digital piano for my daughter. She is studying for her grade 5 exams. I have the opportunity to buy either a Yamaha ydp s34, ydp 162, or a 140. I really don’t know how to make the best purchase, other than by how much they cost, but that doesn’t really mean anything, if you know what I mean!
I would appreciate a bit of advice, if you had any!
Thanks in advance
Kind regards, Nicole
Reply/ Hi Nicole
The pianos you have seen are all about 5 years
old or more.
It’s usually best to get a brand new digital piano
rather than a second hand one.
The main reason is the warranty.
If you buy a second hand digital piano from a private
seller then it’s unlikely you’d get a warranty.
This leaves you open to any repair bills if something
went wrong with the piano.
Repairs are incredibly expensive on digital pianos.
Technicians charge £100-£200 for a minor repair
(sticky key, single note not sounding etc.), and
anything more than that can cost £200-£300+
It’s a risky business.
What’s more, the older digital pianos have a
much noisier keyboard than the newer ones.
Technology has moved on a lot.
If you really must buy a second hand digital piano
then a Yamaha, Roland, Kurzweil, or Broadway
NO LESS THAN 3 YEARS OLD would be OK.
But, please get it checked out thoroughly before
you commit to buying it.
If you could stretch your budget to a brand new
piano then I recommend the following:
Broadway B1 or Gewa DP300G.
The Gewa DP300G would be my first choice.
It’s a newly launched model (made in Germany)
and has a wonderful piano tone…
The sound is taken directly from a Steinway concert
grand. It has a warm, resonant and natural tone –
refreshingly different to the hard tone of most
What’s more, the DP300G has 5 dynamic levels.
This means you can play a wide range of different
volume levels on each key. This is required for
grade 6 and above.
You can see the Gewa DP300 here
The Broadway B1 is another for you to consider.
And this is our best selling digital piano.
The Broadway B1 is suitable for up to grade 6
level. Broadway make nice digital pianos.
Both the sound and feel of the keys are close
to a real, acoustic piano.
You can see it here
I recommend either piano as suitable for your
daughter to learn and progress on.
CLP240 comparing YDP141
I have been given the opportunity to purchase from a friend a Clavinova CLP-240 (3 years old) for £500. How does this piano compare with a new Yamaha YDP141?
Which would you recommend as the better buy, assuming I would need to buy the YDP141 from new at £600+?
Many thanks for your advice.
Reply/ Hi Geoff
£500 appears to be a fair deal for the CLP240.
Although the CLP240 is quite old, it still plays
better than a YDP141.
Thanks for pulling together such an informative site – I’ve spent many hours reading through the reviews, the “7 things you must know” book and your forum, but I still have a question.
I’m looking to buy my first ever digital piano (I’ll be living in a maisonette, so a real piano may annoy the neighbours). I played the Piano as a kid up until Grade 6,. But haven’t really played properly for 7/8 years. I’m looking to get something that will allow me to tinkle around on – and try and pick up where I left off.
Somebody at work is selling a Yamaha CLP370 which is 1yr old – she says it was bought for £1,950 and is looking for £1,250. I am tempted to offer her a £1,000 for it, assuming it is in good condition.
My question is if I have a max of £1,000 to spend, would I be better off going for the 2nd hand CLP370, or a brand new cheaper model such as the Yamaha YDP181.
I’m not overly worried about the number of voices, more the general feel and a good realistic sound.
Any advice would be greatly appreciated.
Thanks in advance.
Reply/ Hi Rob
If you can get the CLP370 for £1,000, and it’s in good
condition (which I expect it is), then you’ve got
yourself a bargain.
The CLP370 is far superior both in sound quality and
key touch to the YDP181.
I am looking for a digital piano for my 9 year old son to learn on.
There is a second hand Yamaha Clavinova CLP-20 for sale on an internet
trading site for NZ$950. Would this be suitable for my son to learn on?
I have also been looking at the Casio Privia range.
I would be interested in your recommendations.
Terrence Smith (in New Zealand)
Reply/ Hi Terrence
The Yamaha CLP-20 is a VERY old piano. I definitely
don’t recommend going for this one.
The latest Casio Privia range (PX130 and up) would
be a better choice.
What’s the average life span of a digital piano?
This is a question often asked by customers considering buying a used digital piano.
Factors that determine how long a digital piano lasts are: how much it has been played, the quality of the instrument in the first place, and how well it has been looked after.
We advise buying a used digital piano that’s no more than 5 years old. Only buy a well known brand such as: Yamaha, Roland, Kurzweil, Kawai, Broadway, Casio, Gewa, Korg or Hadley.