See what Larry Fine says in his book; I don't have his current supplement. He also speaks of about what kind of "discount" to expect. As you may have guessed, prices for pianos are not absolute or clear.
What I do have is a website:http://bluebookofpianos.com/hailun.htm
which shows list prices of Hailun pianos and then tells the reader that they are not list prices. I have heard of "discounts" from these list prices of more than 25%, perhaps even 30-35%. This should be enough to give you an idea of whether you would consider a visit to the deal worthwhile. But prices vary by geography, state of the economy, the degree to which dealers will prep the piano, dealer overhead, and probably many other factors. What one person paid a month ago will not necessarily be an indicator of what you could expect to pay now in a different location at a dealer with a different cost structure and support plan.
Price is important, but the appeal of the piano is even more important. You also want to be sure that you deal with someone who will provide the support that you need and want (a combination of the dealer and your regular tuner/technician). This total cost of ownership (purchase + tuner/tech) is what you will want to consider as the "price" of your piano.