If it isn't in the contract that you have to get the oil changed there or it voids the warranty, they can't void it. Read the contract very carefully and make sure it doesn't say that. Just a side note. If it is in the contract, they should have told you. That part won't hold up if you have to go to court, but it's just the nice thing to do. Don't buy from there again. If you don't see it anywhere in the contract, you need to go to the dealer and make them show you where it says that. If they can't show you, tell them you want them to honor the contract or you'll sue them. If they won't honor the contract, then you need to find a lawyer. There are some lawyers that will look at your case for free and let you know if it's worth taking to court. Or if you can't afford a lawyer after that, you may be able to find a mediator or something to deal with the case for free. Talk to someone at the court house and see what they can do for you. If it's not in the contract, they can't void it for you taking your oil changes somewhere else. Good luck!
As long as the warranty is still in the boundries of being valid then the warranty will be carried over to the new owner.
They can if it's written somewhere, such as your contract or in a place where a buyer would be reasonably able to see it.
In dealings such as these, consult an attorney in your local area. A contract, even one with errors, is legally binding upon the signing parties. Hopefully the error is in your favour. Note that if you didn't have an attorney look over the contract, it could be completely different from what the dealership said. (A verbal contract is generally only worth the paper it's printed on.) I am not a lawyer. You should consult a local lawyer. It's always a good idea to have your own attorney look over any contract before you sign it.
You can purchase a used car warranty most of the time for used cars. You do not have to do anything separately to get one - usually when you talk to financing at the dealership they will go over the warranty at the same time of the car sale. You can purchase a warranty without any issue on cars made within the last 5 years.
two different issues. Paying the notes (DEFAULT) does not concern warranty issues. Contract does not say that you dont pay if it dont work.Lenders have wisely avoided getting their loans confused with warranty. Lenders loan money, warranty takes care of the problems.
None. There are a select few ways to get out of your contract. You have to roam off network over 75% of use. If your company changes its fees such as administrative fees you have 30 days to cancel without penalty, if you express that is your reason.
Include the cost of extended maintenance/warranty contracts in the asset valuation if the contract is purchased at the same time (or soon thereafter) as the capital asset. Depreciate these contracts over the useful life of the asset not the the contract life. Do not capitalize payments for contracts not purchased at the same time as the capital asset.
Renew it if you are covered under the old warranty switching warranties can be risky business and can leave u less than covered in some areas. Always go with what works over something new.
The emissions warranty on the 2003 Corolla is for 70000 miles. I have recently had the check engine light come on and had the dealership analyze the issue. They pointed to the catalytic converter. The check engine light came on shortly after the car reached 75000 miles. Bad new is the dealership quoted repairs at over $1200! Needless to say, I was not happy with the diagnosis nor the price. I expect better from Toyota products.
is he wroth if so he'd be angry so im guessing it'd be over his contract or something
The average length of a car warranty is about a year. If the age of the car goes over a year, the warranty of the car will no longer be valid and thus, there is no insurance or warranty.
Unless the dealership has a written exchange policy (where you can swap a recently purchased vehicle for another of equal value) you can not return the car and cancel the contract! I have sold cars in the state of Delaware for over u18 years. Hope this helps you
That means you left "your" car parked at the dealership. You haven't returned anything.
the contract was over and tbs was sold the contract was over and tbs was sold
Maybe need a new dealership
Most occasions, I must recommend any used car owner to purchase an extended warranty. Even if your vehicle is ten or more years older but has low mileage, investing in an extended warranty would be much cheaper than if it were older an vehicle and had high mileage. Before signing the contract, you should make sure it's as comprehensive as you need it to be. No sense in purchasing a warranty that only covers mechanical failures over electrical.
the difference between a warranty and insurance, is a warranty is when you can return it to either get another or to just return it. insurance is when you have coverage over the object or living being.
depends. but contract is better than no contract
When purchasing a car there is always an underlying fear that you may be purchasing a complete lemon. Since the reliability of your car purchase is pretty much unknown, the smartest decision generally is to purchase a car warranty to protect yourself in the case of a costly vehicle repair. Often times car warranties are vague and hard to understand and consumers find themselves in un-charted territory. Here are a few helpful tips to assist you with saving money on your car warranty purchase.Original WarrantyIf you are purchasing a car that is less than five years old this should be the first thing you do. By checking the vehicles current coverage you may be surprised to find that the vehicle is still covered under the original manufacture's warranty. If the car mileage is close to or has exceeded the original warranty than you should consider purchasing a plan. Otherwise you could just find yourself paying for double coverage.Service Contract vs. WarrantyA service contract and a warranty are two different things so don't get tricked into unnecessary purchases. A warranty will protect your vehicle against certain aspects of the vehicle that are than likely not to breakdown and need costly repairs. While a service contract provides standard and routine maintenance over a pre-determined period of time and are generally much more expensive than warranties. Do research to find out how much the repairs covered under the service contract will actually cost to make sure the cost of the contract will not exceed the cost of the actual repairs.Read, Read and then Read it AgainBefore signing your name to any warranty contract make sure you have thoroughly read and understand the information provided. If there are any portions of the contract that you don't understand have them explained to you until you are comfortable in your knowledge.NegotiateOften times what the dealer has paid for the warranty plan has a tremendous mark up for the consumer. If you are knowledgeable and feel that you can get a better deal, push for it. Many dealers will knock down the price to ensure a deal.
Take it to the dealership.
As I recall it, his contract commencing in 2011, was for about 9 million dollars over the next 5 seasons ... something in that vicinity.
Most mechanic shops offer a 1 year 20k warranty on work done. As for a blown head gasket,if something else caused it (low antifreeze causing over heating)your mechanic shop will probably not give you warranty.
Never worked in GA but typically you sign a contract with the DEALERSHIP then the dealer checks a box and signs over the contract to the bank. So in most states... technically, you own the car. You just need a good lawyer that knows what they are doing.
I'm not a lawyer, but once when I had such a situation I was advised that the written warranty I had was valid over any newer or changed versions, as long as I had not somehow agreed to a changed version. Call your state attorney general's office for advice, if you are in the USA. It's free. They'll back you up, too if need be. This is a question of contract law. The contract (written warranty) in your possession is valid, while an undisclosed warranty (term / terms) is not enforceable; an old rule of law called a "Pig in a Poke" - meaning something you have not seen, and not made a part of the original sell cannot be used to imped the obligations without its disclosure and your acceptance (to the terms) - Hale vs Henkle (if memory serves). Also note that any change to the terms has to meet specific guidelines, and even if you did agree to them somehow, if they are against public policy they cannot be enforced (generally) more so if you were in a desperate bargaining position.