Sansui G-22000 Values

I was checking values on a Sansui G-22000 and thought I would share some of the recent sales of that particular receiver. The monster 100 pound G-22000 is, of course, one of the more popular Sansui receivers and unique along with the very rare G-33000 in that it is really separates hooked together rather than an integrated receiver. Here are the latest sales:

Sansui G-22000 Values


The $600 sale is for the preamp section only without the amp section so that explains the low price. The $1200 sale was essentially for a parts or repair unit that would blow a fuse after 30 minutes of play. The three $2000+ sales are for receivers that are in good working condition. None of them are mint and each have some cosmetic issues. I would guess a mint, restored G-22000 would sell somewhere in the high $2000 range and with an original box and manual could perhaps reach $3000.

SANSUI G 22000 RECEIVER $4,700.00
Time Remaining: 8d 22h 57m
Buy It Now for only: $4,700.00
Sansui Model G 9000 Pure Power AM FM Stereo ReceiverNice Serviced
Sansui Model G 9000 Pure Power AM FM Stereo ReceiverNice  Serviced $1,499.00
Time Remaining: 29d 39m
Buy It Now for only: $1,499.00
SANSUI G 9000 Pure Power Stereo Receiver
SANSUI G 9000 Pure Power Stereo Receiver $810.00 (7 Bids)
Time Remaining: 2d 54m


This entry was posted on Friday, August 9th, 2013 at 10:38 am and is filed under G-22000, Sansui. You can follow any responses to this entry through the RSS 2.0 feed. You can leave a response, or trackback from your own site.

One comment


I own a G22000 and, WOW, does its sound quality blow away any of the plastic junk being made today. I paid $800 for it in 1979 – half of its $1,600 retail – when I was a teenage stereo salesman. It is hard to believe that it is worth triple that now. My only regret is not buying the G-33000, if only because of its prestige (there is no difference in sound quality.) The G-33000 would have cost me $1,200, half of its $2,400 retail. My G-22000 did need replacement parts, mainly because I let dust accumulate. However, I convinced an expert to repair it for $200, for which he expended about 20 hours labor and nearly $100 in parts. He said that he never saw so many metal parts in a receiver, nor did he ever enjoy himself so much doing a repair.

August 24th, 2013 at 7:41 am

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