Nik Huber Piet - Candy Apple Red Descendant Vibrato
Piet comes with a comfy, contoured Dolphin body shape crafted from solid Alder and this one has a Maple neck with Indian Rosewood fingerboard.
The P90 pickup has a “foil-style” cover, and combined with the Tele style neck pickup, the sound is killer and is surprisingly versatile. You don't need to plug this guitar in to know it will sound special. Want clean? Just roll back on the volume. Want gain? Roll up. The neck feel is silky smooth and comfortably carved to a Piet soft V profile.
- High Gloss Candy Apple Red Finish
- Red Alder Body
- Maple / Rosewood Neck
- Comfy Piet Neck Profile (like a medium soft V)
- Compound Radius (10-14")
- 22 medium jumbo, extra hard frets
- 1.670" nut width
- Bone nut
- Aged Hardware
- Descendant Trem System
- KMS JAM Offset Bridge
- Open Back 510 Tuners
- P90 Pickup with Foil-style Cover (Bridge)
- Tele Pickup (Neck)
- Volume / Tone / 3-way Switch controls
- Includes Nik Huber Padded Gig Bag
Looking to buy Nik Huber Piet - Candy Apple Red Descendant Vibrato? You’ll love Coleman's Music Guitar Shop in Melbourne & Online with fast delivery to your front door.
Nik Huber's Story:
Nik-Huber-Guitars was founded by Nik Huber in 1996. Since then, the company grew slowly but constantly. Today a team of 8 highly skilled specialists is building around 240 instruments a year. All hand-crafted. Since the first attendance at the Frankfurt Musik Messe in 1997, Nik Huber Guitars gained a worldwide reputation as a serious manufacturer of high-class electric-guitars. In 1999 the expanding company moved to a commercial park in its hometown, Rodgau - 20 km south of Frankfurt/Germany, and resides now in a fully, state-of-the-art equipped workshop.
Nik Huber, founder and managing director of Nik Huber Guitars, carries on a more than 100 year old family tradition. In 1896 a heritage of woodworking expertise was born to proud parent Nikolaus Huber in a small village in Southern Bavaria.
Today Nikolaus Huber IV carries that expertise forward in the form of exquisite guitars. More than a 100 years of gathering knowledge and passing it on from one generation to the next makes a remarkable difference in a fast paced world like today’s.
Building guitars with your own hands, as good as possible and beyond, is nothing a career counselor suggests in high-school. At least not a responsible-minded one. Guitarmaking is more a calling than a profession. It can be addictive. It has to be, in a certain way. But it is not about "more, more".