Some exclusions apply. See full details.
Based on 5 Reviews
Reviewed On: 01/22/2021
This is the famous trusty, reliable endpin stop. I carry an extra one in my cello bag in case a friend needs to borrow one. A trick some of y'all might need to know is that if the rehearsal floors are really dusty, it's hard to get traction. In that situation, put a little hand sanitizer on the back of the endpin stop (or, if your teacher isn't looking, spit on it). Just don't lick it like one of my friends did! That is gross. :-)
Yes | 8 people found this review helpful
Reviewed On: 12/15/2011
I'm not so sure it really stops. If it's a slightly bit dusty (and usually floors are!) then it just doesn't work. The bottom of the endpin stop needs to be more rubbery. I wouldn't recommend it.
Yes | 638 people found this review helpful
Reviewed On: 11/03/2011
their products are good.
Yes | 516 people found this review helpful
Reviewed On: 07/16/2008
Its not bad at all. It holds most of the time, but on certain surfaces it tends to slip, such as a very dirty band room hard floor and after several years, it stops working altogether. It makes up for everything with its convenience.
Yes | 681 people found this review helpful
Reviewed On: 10/10/2007
Its pretty good but not awsome.
Yes | 543 people found this review helpful
Asked On: 06/21/2016
Most young cellists use an endpin with a rubber covering over the tip. If you child is starting to venture into more difficult repertoire, where they might be playing their cello rather vigorously, the cello can slip away from their body and make it very difficult to play. An endpin stopper or endpin anchor will allow the cello to remain in place while they play.
Yes | 200 people found this question helpful