LEMON LAW

 

Lemon law applies to the new vehicles purchases but not to used vehicles purchased or leased. Though Lemon law normally varies with the state.  For instance, in Illinois, the lemon law applies to both new and leased vehicles 18 months from the date of delivery.  Consumers are given limited time to report a vehicle as a lemon.  The North Carolina lemon law in another name is called New Motor Vehicles Warranties. It applies to new passenger cars, motorcycles, and pickup trucks.  The lemon law requires the manufacturer to repair the defects that affect the use and value before selling it.  The car may be covered by the lemon law if problems occur in some part which is covered by the manufacturer’s warranty and you tend to be within the warranty period.  In addition, the car can be covered by the lemon law if you tell the manufacturer car’s problem in writing and give a reasonable period of not more than 15 days.  If the manufacturer attempt to fix the vehicle fails, you are in a place to get help from the lemon law.  Therefore, when purchasing a vehicle it is advisable to go through the warranty. Under the lemon law, in case a manufacturer has not fixed your car after many attempts, you are entitled to take a new car or a refund of your money.  If your car is under the lemon law, you are entitled to a refund of the full contract price, all the upfront charges and not limited to sales tax and any incidental damages.  Under the lemon law, the refund is normally reduced by reasonable allowances.  You must allow the manufacturer to make many attempts to fix the real problem before your car is considered to be a lemon.  The defect must have a serious safety defect.

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