We’ve all done it. We’ve been wowed by a demo in a showroom, purchased an audio product, only to be disappointed by finding a sonic flaw that took several days to reveal itself. We were stuck with an item we didn’t want, and couldn’t return.
...Or we have read rave reviews about a product, bit the bullet and bought it based on the reviews, only to find that it did not mate well with the rest of our system. We were unable to return the item, and had to unload it used, and at a big financial loss.
With the abundance of audio equipment, cables and tweaks out there, it is difficult to narrow your choices, and really scary buying something sight-unseen (or unheard as the case may be). You can rely somewhat on reviews to narrow your choices, but you are still left many times with having to buy an item just to simply try it.
Taking the risk out of the purchase
Tweek Geek understands that the best way to evaluate a product is to try it in your own system over the course of several days. Our in-home audition program that allows you to borrow nearly anything we carry and listen to it over one or two weekends, then decide if you want to make a purchase.
Its a great way to really know if something matches your system, tastes and is worth the expense to you.
How to get started
First, call us at 888-998-9335, we may have a few questions about your system and tastes, and may be able to steer you towards something that may be a better fit. Then we take your shipping information, and a credit card number for security. Your card is not charged unless you make a purchase, you damage the product, or you run off to Argentina in an attempt to abscond with our gear.
What happens next
We send the item(s) to you free of charge. You get to audition the product over the course of two weekends, after which you will return the items. You are responsible for return shipping. Of course if you damage or break any of the items that you borrowed, you will be responsible for repairs or reconditioning. Items must be returned in the condition they were borrowed. That’s just common courtesy, but you know that already.