Roland FRP-1 - REVIEW | Digital Piano at Costco | August 2022 (2023)

UPDATED REVIEW - August 1, 2022-Roland FRP-1 Digital Piano at Costco |Portable model with furniture stand and bench priced normally at $699 plus tax. Costco is a popular store for in store and on-line sales. During the year they always seem to have a few digital piano brands and models for sale and then occasionally during the holiday season they have one or two digital pianos models that you can actually see in person in some of their stores. Such is the case with the Roland FRP-1 portable digital piano.

Just so you know, the Roland FRP-1 has been out before under another model name for a while. For the last few years Roland has had a model called the FP-10 available at Roland piano dealers and that model has now been repackaged for Costco including some additional accessories that now come with it all under a new name called the FRP-1. It has also been available through a couple other places other than Costco but for now it seems to be only at Costco and only while supplies last.


First, before I talk about the FRP-1, I want to mention that as I said before, the FRP-1 is really a rebranded FP-10 piano. The FP-10 piano originally was priced at $600 by itself a few years ago (without stand or bench) including the music rack, sustain pedal, and power supply. It is the identical piano to the FRP-1 but the FRP-1 comes included with a padded bench, piano stand, and headphones.

When you add it all up and you include local sales tax for most states, then the total price for the FRP-1 is right at about $750 on average...give or take. So what does all this mean? Well, it's just an easier way to purchase a digital piano when it comes with accessories that some people may want to have like a bench, headphones, and stand. The Roland FP-10 version (the piano by itself) also looks like it may be discontinued (it's not available anywhere at this point), so if all you wanted was the piano and did not need all the accessories, you're out of luck on that one.


As for the FRP-1 piano itself, it is an 88 weighted key instrument using Roland's PHA-4 key action which is Roland's basic, but nice entry level weighted key action. It has been out for a number of years on various Roland piano models including the FP-30X, RP-102, and F701. That particular key action has the synthetic ebony and ivory keytops and definitely has some weight as you press the keys down. Some people consider this keyboard action movement to be a bit heavy as opposed to some other new digital pianos, and I would agree with them. Most acoustic piano key actions that I have played on are lighter weight than this one when pressing down the keys.

The key action is also a bit noisy when you press down the keys and it thumps when going down, especially if you have the piano volume down lower or using headphones for private practice. At that point you can hear the "thumpy noise" when the keys hit bottom. Some people may be bothered by that and others may not be bothered. There are piano weighted key actions in other brands and models in this price range which are quieter when the keys go up and down and I definitely prefer it that way. However, you may like it depending on your piano playing experience.


With regard to the piano sound, there are 4 piano tones and they are different from each other depending on the type of music you are playing. Overall the Roland pianos under $1500, including this one, are known for having a brassier and more metallic sound to them when playing piano, especially if you are playing the keys harder and using more dynamics. The Roland sampled piano sounds are just a lot brighter overall (some people might call the sound "twangy") and some people will like it and others may not.

I play the piano a lot and have for many years. I play all types of acoustic upright and grand pianos along with a big variety of digital pianos. One thing that is important to me is for a piano to be "in tune" when I am playing it. I just do not enjoy playing any piano that is out of tune and I know many people would agree with me on that point. So it comes as a disappointment that the main Roland Grand Piano sound sounds "out of tune" to me. I have discussed this many times in other Roland piano reviews I have done on some additional models that use this piano sound engine.

(Video) I sat down to play the Costco Roland FRP-1 Digital Piano and Something Wonderful Happened...

The "out-of-tune" issue happens because of what is known as "stretch tuning." Stretch tuning" is a normal method of tuning a real acoustic piano where the upper strings (generally above middle C) are stretched more sharp than normal and the lower strings are set to be a bit more flat so that when you are playing the strings will combine for a more resonant sound based on tuning formulas and mathematics.

Tuners and technicians need to know how to do this type of tuning before they tune a piano because they can easily mess it up and the piano can sound noticeably out of tune when you go to play upper notes along with lower notes at the same time. If the tuning is set up correctly then you get a beautiful result with regard to the overall tuning, tone, and resonance.

On the Roland FRP-1 as it is with the other Roland pianos such as the FP-30X, RP-102, and F107, the piano stretch tuning that is in the piano is permanent and cannot be changed or shut off as it can with other brands and models. The FRP-1 sounds noticeably "out-of-tune to me when playing certain notes together or certain chords on the bass clef ad treble clef together.

All this is because the stretch tuning method that Roland uses is just stretched too far in my opinion and produces a piano sound that seems to be noticeably too sharp or too flat depending on the notes or chords that are being played together. Some people may not notice this but other people will notice it and may think there is something wrong with their ears. But there is nothing wrong with your ears The piano is just not set up with its stretch tuning very well in my opinion and there is nothing you can do about it.

For this reason I would not personally purchase the FRP-1 or any other Roland model that uses this specific piano sound engine. My ears are a just too sensitive to pianos being in tune with proper stretch tuning so that notes do not sound sharp or flat when played together. I have played on many other brands of digital pianos in this price range and above and I have not run into this issue with them including Korg, Yamaha, Casio, or Kawai.

It is interesting to note that Roland has a more advanced piano sound engine with a different piano technology and those models do not have this "stretch tuning" issue that I hear. They sound seems to be perfectly in tune when notes are played together. But those models go for about $1900 to over $3000 so they are unfortunately not in this lower price range.


When it comes to the pedals on a piano, they are very important, especially the main sustain pedal. Roland includes a basic square plastic sustain pedal switch with the piano called the DP2. This is an on and off pedal switch that allows you to activate the sustain and holds the piano sound when you press down the pedal. When you release the pedals the piano sound stops sustaining.

(Video) DO NOT BUY - Roland FRP-1 Digital Piano Bundle With Bluetooth

It's a pretty simple pedal but does the job in the beginning. Roland also makes an optional upgraded single pedal called the DP-10 pedal which looks more like a real piano pedal and also behaves more like a real pedal in terms of how if sustains the tone giving you a variable amount of controlled sustain instead of just a simple on/off that you get with the FRP-1. The fact is, if you get a FRP-1 you will definitely want to spend the money and order this single upgraded DP-10 pedal at $55 because it will be necessary to take real piano lessons and to play correctly instead of just basic beginner level.

This piano does not have a triple pedal option which many other digital pianos do. So that is a bit of a disappointment. But hey, it's an inexpensive piano so you cannot have everything.


As far as the other instrument sounds go, there are 15 instrument tones including the 4 pianos, 2 electric pianos, and the other instrument sounds include strings, organs, harpsichords, vibraphone, pad, and jazz scat which is a cool sound. You access all those sounds by pushing a "function button" on the control panel and touching an appropriate black or white key at the same time to trigger the sound you want to play. Once you do that step then the FRP-1 is set up the play that sound.

You can also layer any 2 sounds together by selecting those 2 sounds at the same time while pressing the function button and then you hear both of the sounds you selected when you play. That is a very nice feature to have. One other thing about digital instrument sounds is that they need a certain amount of "polyphony power" to work and play correctly.


Polyphony is normally defined as the total amount of piano processing memory for the piano sounds. In reality it has to do with the maximum amount of (mono) piano notes played and heard simultaneously when playing and sustaining multiple piano notes together at one time. Depending on the complexity of the instrument sounds that you are using, the amount of polyphony processing power that you have can be limited by a


amount of "polyphony" as opposed to a higher amount of polyphony. The FRP-1 has 96-notes of polyphony so it's a bit on the low side (hence the lower price of this model) and it's using Roland's entry level sound engine in that way.

There are polyphony sound engines that have 120 notes, 128 notes, 192 notes, 256 notes, and unlimited polyphony. Most people who are experienced with this kind of thing (like me) will say that the more polyphony there is in a digital the better off you will be. But it also has to do with the "quality" of the instrument sounds and not the quantity, especially when it comes to the main piano sounds. Overall 96 notes of polyphony should be fine, especially if you are not layering/mixing sounds together and playing at high skill levels.


(Video) How to select different tones on your Costco Roland FRP-1 Digital Piano / Roland FP10 Digital Piano

The FRP-1 control panel is very simple. You have 4 toggle buttons to access all functions on this model and those functions include being able to digitally transpose keys, select 5 types of key touch sensitivity, selecting all the instrument sounds, selecting ambience/reverb, brilliance control, metronome for timing including the tempo, beat, and volume of the metronome, and an internal song library including 17 full length songs and demo tunes for each of the 15 instrument tones.

There is a separate master volume control using 2 of the toggle buttons on the control panel to go from loud to soft volume and there are lighted LED's to show you minimum to maximum volume. There is also a power button for the entire piano and a piano default button if you just want to play piano. So in terms of simplicity, the FRP-1 is simple and not too difficult to use even though there is no display screen. A display screen would be nice to have built in to this model but because this piano does not have many "bells & whistles" then it is not as necessary to have a user display screen.


The FRP-1 also has Bluetooth wireless MIDI connectivity. This wireless MIDI connection allows you to connect with an external Bluetooth device to be able to use apps and software without having to plug in a USB cable. The Bluetooth connection really does not do anything different with regard to what the apps and software will do for you.

Bluetooth is simply a different way of connecting with an external device like an iPad and not needing to use a cable. For me this is nice but certainly not essential in this case because the device would likely be an iPad/tablet or phone and it would already be at the piano. Having Bluetooth audio wireless connectivity would actually be more useful and some digital pianos under $1000 have this capability as well. So when it comes to Bluetooth connectivity, if you really think you need that then look for audio streaming/wireless and not so much for MIDI Bluetooth as being important.


When it comes to overall connectivity, the FRP-1 has a USB output to device, an update computer port for any possible future updates to that model (I doubt if they will ever update it), and 2 headphone jacks. One of the jacks can be used as an audio output jack but when you do that then it automatically shuts off the main internal speaker system so that's not a good solution.


The internal speaker system inside this piano is a bit of a disappointment but in this price range that's not unusual. The FRP-1 has 2 smaller speakers under the piano and pointed down to the floor. Unfortunately the sound is pointed away from the player (you) when you play it and sounds somewhat muffled and far away as opposed to being pointed up towards you like you would other wise find in Yamaha, Korg, and Casio digital pianos in this price range.

Having the speakers pointed up towards you like you do in other digital pianos is a much better way to design the cabinet and speaker system inside of it. There is much more immediate sound coming towards your ears and you can hear the frequency range much better that way as opposed to speakers pointing away from you and down to the floor like in the FRP-1.

Also, the total power output for this model is just 12 watts as opposed to 16 watts, 17 watts in other digital pianos, and even as much as 30 watts in other models under $750. The more power there is and the better the speakers are and how they are positioned within the piano, the better the overall sound will be and the more you'll enjoy it. I think there is enough volume in the piano when the master control is turned up. But the quality of that sound and the way it is positioned in this instrument could have been improved. But again, it is essentially a $600 piano without the accessories, so I should not be expecting that much out of it overall.

(Video) Glory to Hong Kong with Roland FRP-1 / PF 10 digital piano at Costco, San Jose, CA, USA, Nov 2, 2022

The cabinet is sleek and fairly attractive at about 51" long and weighing in at about 27 lbs. It connects to the stand nicely and the bench seems to have good support and can open up a bit for inside music storage although you would probably run out of interior bench space soon enough. Most people like an adjustable bench for family members who are at different heights so the single bench that comes with the FRP-1 cannot be adjusted. The piano also comes with a music rack to support your music.


In the final analysis the FRP-1 at Costco is a good piano with the exceptions of a couple of things I mentioned. I think for the average beginning student or player it should be fine but for me or any of my students (some of whom are beginners), in this overall price range I would rather opt for another model that offers a more realistic piano playing experience such as the new Korg B2SP portable digital piano or Casio PX-S1100. I like some of the "bells & whistles" on this FRP-1, but the most important thing to me is getting the most authentic piano playing experience possible (key action, piano sound, pedaling, speaker system) in any given price range.

With that in mind then it is not going to be "Bluetooth connection," or a bench, stand, headphones, or other similar items that excites me musically. It's going to be the piano sound, the piano key action, the pedaling, and the internal speaker system that makes all the difference for the amount of money you are spending. It always should be the "piano playing experience" that a person should focus on and how realistic you can get it in the price range you are looking at.


There is another well known digital piano brand called Korg. Korg is a Japanese brand and are very well known to musicians around the world for their innovated stage and home digital pianos and keyboards and have been making them for many decades. There is another model that is an excellent alternative to the Roland FRP-1 and it is called the Korg B2SP. The B2SP which is priced at $749 internet price is an 88 weighted key piano that also comes with a matching stand and full triple pedal unit.

The upgraded triple pedal is normally another $100 more but already is included with the Korg B2SP piano. The piano does not come with a bench but you can purchase a better, adjustable matching bench on Amazon for a fairly low price. The Korg B2SP has quiet key action, responsive sound dynamics and piano sustain, and a more full and less brassy stereo piano sound that uses new sound technology to achieve a higher level of realism without any tuning issues. The internal speaker system is amazing with 30 watts total stereo power and a sound resonating chamber inside the piano for better bass response. It also has the new USB audio streaming technology which is a big "plus."

The B2SP comes in both a black cabinet and a sleek, attractive white cabinet. It is priced at just $749 internet price for its package. Also, there is no sales tax on that model at this time as long as you ask me more about it. It also includes free shipping and full factory warranty anywhere in the mainland US. I would recommend you read my review of the newer Korg B2SP before you purchase the Roland FRP-1 or any other digital piano under $750. Korg B2SP Review

Roland FRP-1 - REVIEW | Digital Piano at Costco | August 2022 (20)

By the way, if you don't need a stand, headphones, bench, or other accessories packaged altogether and just want an impressive portable digital piano under $700, then the new 2022 model Casio PX-S1100 at $699 could easily be another option. This new model definitely has excellent piano sound and dynamics with responsive piano weighted key action along with some exciting new technology not in other digital pianos. Great for students and also more advanced musicians. This model also has an optional furniture stand and triple pedal unit if you need it. Check out my review on this piano at the following link: Casio PX-S1100 Review

If you want more info on new digital pianos andLOWER PRICESthan internet discounts, please email me attim@azpianowholesale.comor call direct at602-571-1864.

(Video) Costco Roland Digital Piano FRP-1 / FP-10 tone demo— Nylon String Guitar (From the Roland App)


Is the Roland FRP 1 the same as Roland FP-10? ›

For the last few years Roland has had a model called the FP-10 available at Roland piano dealers and that model has now been repackaged for Costco including some additional accessories that now come with it all under a new name called the FRP-1.

Is Roland piano better than Yamaha? ›

Both models are great for beginners to get familiar with digital pianos and start to learn to play. While Yamaha offers more sonic versatility, Roland's model has the full scale along with better-feeling keys. However, Roland's model is slightly more pricey in this comparison.

What is the most realistic sounding digital piano? ›

6 Digital Pianos with the Most Realistic Piano Sounds
  • Kawai MP11SE. You'd have trouble finding any list of keyboards with realistic piano sounds that doesn't include the Kawai MP11SE. ...
  • Roland RD-2000. ...
  • Nord Grand. ...
  • Dexibell Vivo S7 Pro. ...
  • Korg Grandstage 88. ...
  • Kurzweil Forte.
9 May 2022

Is Roland a good brand for piano? ›

For years, Roland's FP and RD series keyboard pianos have been among the best for beginners to advanced players. The RD-2000 is still widely considered one of the best stage pianos ever made. Roland also created one of the most sought-after synths of all time in the Juno-106.

Is Roland made in China? ›

It was founded by Ikutaro Kakehashi in Osaka on 18 April 1972. In 2005, Roland's headquarters relocated to Hamamatsu in Shizuoka Prefecture. It has factories in Malaysia, Taiwan, Japan, and the United States.

Which is better Roland FP-30 or Yamaha P125? ›

Overall, both pianos, the Yamaha P125 and the Roland FP-30 are great choices as entry level digital pianos. If you are at beginner or intermediate levels, any of these two will cover your needs. But I have to say that the Roland is superior to the Yamaha because it's just better at so many levels.

Is Casio better than Roland? ›

Casio is the best option for beginners and then the options divide. Those who are looking for a modern sound, synthesizer specs, and unique features, should definitely choose Roland.

How long do Roland digital pianos last? ›

A brand new Roland digital piano can last up to 50 years. These pianos are the most expensive but best digital pianos because of how they built them. It is best if you keep clean and away from dust and humidity.

Which digital piano do professionals use? ›

Kawai ES8 – Best Professional Digital Piano (Under $2,000) Casio PX-870 – Best Home Digital Piano (Under $1,000) Kawai KDP110 – Best Home Digital Piano (Under $1,500) Yamaha CLP-735 – Best Premium Home Digital Piano (Under $3,000)

Which company piano is best for beginners? ›

  • 1) Roland FP-10 – No-frills, yet arguably the best piano playing experience.
  • 2) Yamaha P-45 – Yamaha's best-selling beginner digital piano.
  • 3) Casio CDP-S100 / Casio CDP-S350 – Slim and very affordable.
  • 4) Korg B2 – Stylish piano with a powerful sound and minimal features.

Which brand music keyboard is best? ›

  • Casio LK-S250 Electronic Keyboard. ...
  • Casio CTK-1500 Electronic Keyboard. ...
  • Casio CT-X700 Electronic Keyboard. ...
  • Roland GO:KEYS. ...
  • Korg EK-50L Electronic Keyboard. ...
  • Roland VR-09-B V-Combo Keyboard. ...
  • Korg Pa700 Electronic Keyboard. ...
  • Yamaha Genos. Yamaha's best electronic keyboard for arrangers with deep pockets.
14 Feb 2022

How much should I spend on a digital piano? ›

As a general rule, you should spend between $400 and $1000 on a digital piano for an instrument suitable for beginners to intermediate players to learn and practice on. For more advanced players and stage use, you can generally expect to pay between $1000 and $3000 for a high-quality instrument.

Is there a keyboard that feels like a real piano? ›

Kawai MP11SE

It has extraordinary piano sounds, including the Shigeru Kawai SK-EX concert grand piano. But the standout feature of the Kawai MP11SE is its Grand Feel wooden-key keyboard action, which has wooden keys made entirely of wood, let-off simulation, triple-sensor detection, and Ivory Touch key surfaces.

Are digital pianos as good as real pianos? ›

' – the answer is yes! Instead of using hammers and strings to produce notes, pressing a key on an electric piano will play a recorded sample of a real piano. You'll find that most older digital pianos can't offer as much of a genuine tone, as there wasn't the technology or processing power available at the time.

How long is Roland warranty? ›

Consumer Limited Warranty
FP-series pianos, RP-series pianos, stage pianos, and stage amps3 Years2 Years
All other Roland and BOSS products1 Year90 Days
All Roland and BOSS accessories: AC adapters, footswitches, headsets, clamps, etc.90 Days90 Days
2 more rows

What is the latest Roland? ›

ROLAND INTRODUCES 50TH ANNIVERSARY CONCEPT MODEL PIANO AND PROJECT D-FLUX DRUM KIT Oct 18, 2022. To commemorate Roland's 50th anniversary, the electronic musical instrument maker highlights the history of electronic drums, pianos, and synthesizers.

Which digital piano feels most like an acoustic? ›

Console digital pianos are the second most popular type of digital pianos. They come closest to an acoustic piano in terms of the main elements such as sound, touch, and look.

Is Roland FP-30 discontinued? ›

This piano has been discontinued and is no longer available.

Which is better electronic or digital piano? ›

Digital pianos provide the most realistic piano experience but are the least versatile and portable. Electronic keyboards are by far the most versatile and portable but don't offer a realistic playing experience at all. Keyboard pianos provide some balance between the other two options and are ideal for performers.

Do digital pianos hold their value? ›

Even the best digital pianos absolutely depreciate. This is mainly due to the fact that newer models come out which replace them with more features & usually improvements.

What should I look for when buying a digital piano? ›

A beginner should have an 88 weighted keys keyboard.
  • Sound Quality. The next thing you need to evaluate is the tone and sound of the digital piano. ...
  • The Sampling. Digital pianos reproduce sounds that have been recorded directly from acoustic pianos. ...
  • Polyphony. ...
  • Sound Library. ...
  • Materials. ...
  • Portability.
23 May 2018

Do digital pianos last long? ›

Digital pianos last between 20 – 50 years. High-end digital pianos are built better structurally. They use better electrical parts, solid plastic, tougher metal, and piano keys that can withstand heavy wear and tear. Low-end digital pianos do not have the same lifespan, but with average care can last for many years.

Is a 20 year old piano still good? ›

10-20 years: Depending on use and environment, sometimes pianos feel brand new while at other times, they might feel subtly broken in. At 30 years: the difference between the new, tight and succinct feel of a piano can change depending on use. With light use, pianos will feel like the 20-year version.

Does a digital piano ever need to be tuned? ›

A digital piano is maintenance free – there are no hammers and strings to produce sound so there's no tuning required.

Can you store a digital piano in a garage? ›

Put your digital piano in a place where it will not be exposed to sunlight, water, or moisture. Moisture and water will damage the electrical workings inside of the digital piano, and you may not be able to use it after you take it out of storage if that occurs.

Does Roland sample Steinway? ›

Since Roland's factory is in Japan (where German Steinway are sold), they sample a Hamburg Steinway. Additionally, since Steinway doesn't make digital pianos, a Roland digital piano is the only major brand where you can own and experience the sound of a digitally-sampled 9' Hamburg Steinway concert grand piano.

How much should I spend on my first piano? ›

The keys should be touch-sensitive as well. On the lower end, a digital piano that meets these basic criteria can start at around $500-700. This would be considered the bare minimum for a quality musical instrument in the piano family.

What is a good affordable piano? ›

Best Cheap Keyboard Piano Of 2022 Reviews
  • 1Casio Privia PX-160 Digital Piano – Black Bundle with CS-67.
  • 2 Korg LP380BK Digital Piano.
  • 3 Suzuki CTP-88.
  • 4 Yamaha DGX-660 88-Key Weighted Action Digital Grand Piano.
  • 5 Casio PX350 BK 88-Key Touch Sensitive Privia.
  • 6 Kawai ES100 88-key Digital Piano with Speakers.
26 Oct 2022

What's the difference between the Roland FP-10 and FP-30? ›

You'll see that they've shrunk the polyphony to 96 voices, and the FP-10 has 15 onboard sounds compared to the FP-30s 35. Because of this, the FP-10 costs almost 20% less than the rest of the range. Despite this, the FP10 actually has more onboard songs than the FP30, making it an excellent tool for learning the piano.

Is the Roland System 1 discontinued? ›

Sorry, the Roland System-1 Plug-Out Synthesizer is no longer available.

Is the Roland FP-10 worth it? ›

Overall, the FP-10 has a really good keyboard, which is this price range is quite hard to compete with. It also makes the FP-10 a good option for someone looking for a good realistic MIDI-keyboard.

What replaced the Roland FP-30? ›

The FP-30X is the new improved version of one of my favorite mid-level digital pianos, the FP-30. Built with a solid key-bed and impressive piano sounds, the FP-30X provides pianists with everything they need for an affordable price.

How long can a Roland digital piano last? ›

A brand new Roland digital piano can last up to 50 years. These pianos are the most expensive but best digital pianos because of how they built them. It is best if you keep clean and away from dust and humidity. The more you are careful in maintaining it, the longer it will last.

Is Roland FP-30 good for beginners? ›

If you've been a long-time reader of our reviews, you'll know that we're massive fans of Roland's FP-line. For the longest time, we've been recommending the Roland FP-30 as the ultimate budget digital piano for beginners, as it provided the best balance between sound quality and playability.

Is Roland go keys worth it? ›

I would not recommend it for professionals on stage, but it works ok for practice; and recording demos. The piano's sampled, are the real Roland pianos, but the quality of the sound (and fidelity) just tops the Korg Kross, and equals Casio and Yamaha keyboards of the $200-500 range.

Is Roland FP-30 weighted keys? ›

Roland FP-30 vs Yamaha P-125 (Full Review)

The piano is equipped with Yamaha's Graded Hammer Action (the same as in the P-45 model) with fully weighted keys, which provide a fairly realistic playing experience.

How do I update my Roland System-1? ›

Drag the "SYSTEM-1" icon to the Trush icon in the Dock. Disconnect the USB cable. The [ DOWN ] button lights. Press the [ DOWN ] button to start updating the file.
  1. Never apply this update data to any product other than the SYSTEM-1. ...
  2. Never power-off your SYSTEM-1 while the update is in progress!

What is the Roland System-1? ›

Roland System-1 is a Plug-Out Synthesizer, based on the System 100, System 100M, and the System 700. In short, the System-1 has two oscillators to produce sounds. They can ring modulate each other. There is also an LFO to modulate the other 2 oscillators.

Is Roland System-1 polyphonic? ›

There are the usual mono, legato and unison modes (and polyphonic portamento), though there's currently no way to select high/low note priority in mono mode.

What keyboard do professional musicians use? ›

The Akai Professional MPK249 is a perfect keyboard for gigging musicians. I see this keyboard used more than most for live performance. It is made for the road and it really gets the job done.


1. Unboxing Roland FRP-1 Digital Piano Bundle Plus Set Up Video
2. Costco Roland Digital Piano FRP-1/ Roland FP-10 tone demo— E. Piano 1
3. Costco ROLAND FRP-1 Digital Piano w/ Bluetooth $599
(Sterling W)
4. Costco Roland Digital Piano FRP-1/ Roland FP-10 tone demo— Grand Piano 3 (Roland App)
5. Costco Roland Digital Piano FRP-1/ Roland FP-10 tone demo— Decay Strings (Roland App)
6. Costco Roland Digital Piano FRP-1/ Roland FP-10 tone demo— Harpsichord 1
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