Tray Not Ejecting
This fault is caused when the DVD drives loading / unloading mechanism becomes worn or faulty.
We can repair this fault under our fixed price repair fee.
We will replace the worn or damage parts of your drive to ensure the DVD ejects as it should.
We also give your console a full service
All our repairs are covered with a three month warranty for the same fault for your peace of mind.
Title : x box faulty ejecting tray.
Comment : Quick efficient service. Happy with repair. They did find a fault with the laser reading the games which they also repaired for a reasonable amount. Very quick return carriage.My son is delighted. Thank you
(Tray Not Ejecting)
Title : Tray not ejecting issue
Comment : Superb service from Console Wizard from the advice that I received right through to the return of my console. Easy postage setup and was kept informed every step of the way. The perfect company for all of your console needs. Thank you very much, am very happy to have my fully working Xbox back.
Title : Didn't work first time; Console Wizard MADE it work
Comment : Time has been catching up with out old Xbox 360, and its DVD drive has become increasingly laboured at ejecting and inserting. Last week, it packed up completely, leaving us wondering whether we’d need to get a whole new console. (You can’t just replace the DVD drive: Microsoft go to some lengths to prevent this from working, by requiring matching keys on the drive and the motherboard. Iniquitous.) Instead, I found a place to repair our Xbox — Console Wizard. I paid a very reasonable £20 for the repair itself, plus what it cost to have the hardware picked up from home, taken to the repair shop, and brought back when it was done. The whole process was done over a weekend. Pretty awesome. The only problem was: when I tested it, it still didn’t eject. I could hear the motor whirring as it tried its best, but the tray didn’t slide out. I emailed Console Wizard, who said that this problem sometimes crops up during transit, and that I should tap the top of the Xbox to encourage the first eject, after which it should be all right. Well, a tap didn’t do it. A thump did, but it didn’t flip the Xbox into a mode where it could eject normally thereafter. It needed a thump for every eject, which is clearly not tenable. Here’s where the story gets really good. The repair shop had the console picked up again and returned to them. They redid the repair, and had it shipped back to me — all free of charge. All that was done in three more days. It’s now working nicely again, and my evening rang to the constant-stream-of-explosions soundtrack that is our first and third sons blowing each other up on Halo 4. So my hat is off to Mark Stapleton and all the folks at Console Wizard. They went the extra mile to make sure we got the service we wanted, and I won’t hesitate to use them again the next time we need repairs. Highly recommended.