The majority of car dealerships across the United States do not have a three day return policy or cooling off period on new or used car purchases. "Buyer's Remorse" will not be enough to get you out of a vehicle purchase or return a car to the dealer.
Is an emotional response from a car buyer during or after buying a new or used car. Buyer's remorse can be feelings of depression, anxiety, fear or regret.
Car buying tip: Car salesman are very aware of buyer's remorse and know that it can be a deal killer. Do not let a car salesman or dealer manipulate or persuade you into signing a binding contract or any other paperwork until you're ready to buy the car.
Some car dealerships do have "3 day return policies." however these car dealerships will only honor their return policy if you have something clearly stated in writing.
There are many opinions about which cars have the most comfortable seats. Here are some opinions from the community:
From the MSN "Autos" web page.
"Here are the ten bestsellers with total sales figures for calendar year 2003, based on data published by J.D. Power and Associates:
... Toyota Camry 413,296 ..."
The best selling vehicle was a truck.
"... Ford F-Series 821,865 ..."
and the best selling car ever...? ..... Toyota Corolla.
Here is a variety of advice:
The top ten cheapest cars to insure, regardless of who you are: * Buick LeSabre * Oldsmobile Silhouette * Honda Odyssey * Buick Park Avenue * Pontiac Montana * Mercury Grand Marquis * Buick Century * Chevrolet Venture * GMC Safari * Oldsmobile Bravada * Volvo * hyundia * VW POLO BY THE WAY DONT U USE UR BRAIN U PLONKER The insurers go by credit scoring, loss avergaes, etc. not just by the car you drive, of course. For liability only, it depends mostly on the driver an possibly a little bit on how much damage the car will do. (motorcycles cheap, SUV's expensive) For full coverage it is a combination of how much it usually cost to repair it and how likely it will be to get in an at fault accident. cadilacs are expensive to repair, fords are inexpensive volvos are driven responsibly, mustangs are always getting to wrecks. The cheapest to insure will be a sensible, afordable, small sedan with the most safety features and the cheapest engine, trim, features etc.. hope it helps Easy answer really, one car and one car only, a Buggatti veyron 8.0l quad turbo charged so not only does it have a small engine its economical as well!! it does 7 miles to the gallon so perfect for all those long distance drives! and perfect if you are on a tight budget to find a car because they only retail at around £850,000 but be quick as there is only 500 made, hope i was helpfull :) DONT BUY A CAR the lamborghini diablo is because its super quick
Here are more answers and opinions from other FAQ Farmers:
The most important part of recouping money for your claim is documentation.
As of today, July 2009, no air cars are on the market yet. There is however a French company, MDI, that has its prototypes, after 15 years of research and development, ready for final tests at the Air France air line facilities this summer. Their first model, the Airpod, is expected to be massproduced from end of 2009 on, in France and Andorra and in 2010 in Switzerland and probably elsewhere also. Zero Pollution Motors ltd intends to build and sell MDI compressed air cars in the USA from 2010 on. Up to now, more than 50 licenses for local MDI plants have been sold all over the world. Tata Motors of India has bought early 2007 the rights to use the MDI engine for whatever purpose it chooses (in cars, as power generator etc...), but only in India. It intends to market a version of its Tata Nano with a compressed air engine, but has not put forward a date. Meanwhile, Tata Motors continues improving the air engine in cooperation with MDI engineers on a regular basis. You can find all information, models, pictures, videos, links and the latest news on http://www.aircars.tk
Remove the engine, strip off all the accessories and send it out to a machine shop for rebuilding.
No. It is nothing more than a myth that the "Buyer's Remorse" or "Cooling Off Period", laws apply to the purchase of an vehicle of any kind, new or used. Those type laws do not apply to vehicle purchases in any state. Once you purchase a vehicle you own it. Also once you purchase a new vehicle it becomes a used vehicle the instant you drive it off the lot and is worth far less than before. Those type laws apply to unsolicited sales as in a door to door salesman or phone sales. The only way you could return a vehicle is if the selling dealer had such an offer as GM has done in the past, or if the selling dealer agreed to allow you to return the vehicle. Otherwise you are stuck with your decision to buy the vehicle.
In the next section of this answer are a lot of responses about returning cars because you don't like the car, don't like the deal, whatever. The QUESTION, however, was about returning a lemon. Every state has a Lemon Law, which requires the dealer to take the car back if it can't be fixed in a "reasonable" number of attempts. Check http://www.lemonlawamerica.com for your state's lemon law. In North Carolina, for instance, the car officially becomes a lemon if it can't be fixed in four attempts, or if it's been in the shop for more than 20 days.
So the answer is, no after two attempts, yes after three (many states say three) or four attempts to fix it.Returning a Car to a DealerHere are opinions and answers from FAQ Farmers:
That is approximately 6 cups of flour.
If you're talking about youtube.com/watch?v=0F6pinD1zQg, that's Kevin Hart, not Chris Tucker.
All of the above is not necessarily correct.
NO. The buyer's remorse law only applies to unsolicited sales and not to the sale of vehicles of any kind.
A good rule of thumb: your monthly auto loan payment should not be more than 20% of the money you have available each month after you pay for your usual living expenses ? rent or mortgage, utilities, food and transportation, credit card payments, etc. When reviewing your budget, you should also take into consideration other associated costs including fuel, license, registration, personal property taxes and insurance. Call your insurance company before you purchase your car to determine what the monthly insurance cost will be.
If you're taking out a car loan, figure on a down payment of at least 10 percent. Lenders might be skeptical otherwise. If you have enough cash available to boost that percentage, do so. Cutting the principal of your loan will do more to slash payments than getting a lower interest rate.
If you have ailing credit, which can result from a pattern of late payments, you may find yourself in the "subprime" financing arena. If you have credit problems, you should first try to work with a consumer credit counselor or other advisor. It may be possible to consolidate debts or come up with a workable repayment plan. If you show a loan officer that you are taking action to overcome the problems, they may be more willing to grant a loan at a reasonable rate.
In addition, be sure to check out alternate sources for loans such as the credit union at your workplace, your bank, or other organization with which you are affiliated. As a last resort, dealers may offer special financing packages for those with credit problems. However, you might pay as much as four percentage points more for a loan.
Since your car is in the top three of the list where in you will be investing (house, business and car), you should be able to spend much for it. Whether you will acquire it via loan or cash that you have, the expenses that needs to be spent does not end there. To have a properly running vehicle, you should be also willing to spend on maintenance and services. This extra payments will actually reduce more expensive stuffs in the future like repair or part change.
Another factor to consider is the cost of upkeep- repairs and insurance are big factors for both new and used car purchases. If you can afford to buy a car but can't allocate the funds to repair vital parts, you are paying for something unusable.
The best thing to do is to check out insurance sites- allstate and geico have very easy to use rate estimate givers. Driverside.com is a great place to check out estimated repair costs and cost of ownership for autos.
That is a very difficult question to answer because most eBay members both buy and sell there and so a member can't be described as either wholly a buyer or wholly a seller. What it is possible to say, is that for the third quarter of 2008, there were 85.7 million active users.
There is no 'Cooling Off Period' or "3-Day Right-to-Rescind" for automobile purchases anywhere in the USA. The right of rescission only applies to contracts signed for goods or services when the contract is signed at your home. It does not apply to a usual place of business. It was designed to prevent people from being victimized by professional high pressure sales people who sell goods and services door to door and pressure people into signing contracts. When you go to a place of business, you always have the option of walking out. You can not walk out of a sales situation in your own home.
Once a vehicle is "delivered", it's your vehicle unless the dealership grants you a refund. A completed delivery involves going to the dealership, signing all the necessary paperwork, arranging payment either by a cash purchase or financing then driving the vehicle off the dealership's property. It is important to read the contracts you are signing and make certain you have a copy of every document. Never sign until you know all the figures and have a "We Owe" signed by the General Manager for any open or 'promised' items.
Exceptions: California dealerships must offer the customer an option to purchase a "3-day return policy". If the customers signs the waiver instead, then they do not get the ability to return the car. In addition, Carmax does offer a 5-day return policy, however that is not a law, it's a promotion they offer to their customers.
Read your contract. The contract binds the seller and the buyer to the terms provided in the contract.
Not for the purchase of an automobile. Vehicle purchases are not protected by the Buyers Remorse Law. Only unsolicited sales fall under that law. Once you buy a vehicle you own it and cannot change your mind.
Yes you do
Earthquakes, floods, volcanic eruptions, landslides, fires, spontaneous tree limbs falling, winds, hurricanes, tornadoes, ice storms...
Natural calamities are occurences, events or phenomenon that happen in nature of their own accord.or because of man(the use of celltowers,vehicles also cause damage to air)so these may occur
A- natural- disaster- is the effect of a natural hazard- (e.g. flood, tornado, hurricane, volcanic eruption, earthquake, or landslide) that affects the environment, and leads to financial, environmental and/or human losses. The resulting loss depends on the capacity of the population to support or resist the disaster, and their resilience.This understanding is - concentrated in the formulation: "disasters occur when hazards meet vulnerability." A natural hazard will hence never result in a natural disaster in areas without vulnerability, e.g. strong earthquakes in uninhabited areas. The term natural has consequently been disputed because the events simply are not hazards or disasters without human involvement.
You can't really trade it without staying in the hole. You can go to a car lot with about 8000.00 dollars and trade it but if your buying a new car that's 12995.00 and you trade a car you owe 9995.00 on they will just add the amount you owe minus what they give you for the car, which is usually nothing and the rest will be put on your new loan. You will owe 3 times as much as you did. The only way to not have the car is to let it go back, but agin that's a repo... I recently had to do that and just bought a car for cash. No car note..that's the best thing. The repo will hurt your credit, but as far as getting another car, you can after about a year and a half.
I'm pretty sure that cash is all you really need. As for transfering the ownership.... You can buy a car even if you don't have a license. However, in most states you must be at least 18 years old in order to enter in to a contract. Note that the learner's permit is generally not the problem, it's the insurance. You aren't able to get insured on your own with just a permit. You will need a parents permission to do this the will have to be present to buy
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