No. Homeowners insurance does not warranty household appliances and equipment or maintenance costs.
A homeowner warranty does not have to be reviewed by a lawyer. The warranties are pretty straightforward and the average homeowner can understand them.
A new homeowner should ask a builder for a warranty that covers free repair to workmanship of the home for at least a year. You should look for a longer warranty for items such as the roof and furnace.
Plumbing tools should be replaced as needed,most quality tools carry a lifetime warranty.
No. You, (The new owner) was not a party to the contract between the previous homeowner and the trade contractor. The contractor has no obligation to a subsequent owner with whom he did not contract or make warranty. It's no different than when you buy a used car. You would have no recourse for work you might consider substandard against a mechanic that did repairs for the previous owner because you did not own the property at that time and were not a party to the repair agreement. Hopefully you purchased a home warranty through your realtor when you purchased the home they are very inexpensive. Your recourse would be to file a claim on the home warranty offered to you when you made your home purchase.
The warranty on the vehicle depends on where the vehicle is purchased from. If it is purchased from the previous owner, they will likely not offer any warranty at all. If it is purchased from a used car dealership, the warranty would depend on the dealership's evaluation of the quality of the car after it's initial owner sold it.
It all depends on the warranty you purchased when you purchased your vehicle. Most standard warranties are three years, so in that case, your warranty would be valid.
Lifetime Warranty. Just return the purchased item with the receipt to the place you purchased it and theyll replace it for you or give you your money back.
No. Not unless you purchased some sort of a warranty on the house. No. Not unless you purchased some sort of a warranty on the house. You may be able to sue the prior owner. Seek the advice of the attorney who represented you at the closing and perhaps the company that performed your inspection prior to your purchae.
You need to get a copy of the warranty from the business where the shingles were purchased. With shingles you usually get what you paid for.
Not all refurbished electronics come with a warranty. Although, most refurbished products do have a warranty. Sometimes a warranty may be purchased with the product.