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State Lemon Law Statutes and Guides

Below find quick links to lemon law statutes and guides, as well as tips and fact sheets pertaining to lemon laws and the manufacturer’s responsibility for repairing defects within the vehicle warranty coverage period. You can also find links to no cost lemon law attorneys as well as links to the web site of each state’s Attorney General. Find additional protection under the Magnuson-Moss Warranty Act, the Federal Lemon Law. The Magnuson-Moss Warranty Act (the federal lemon law) regulates warranties on consumer products that cost $25 or more, so it applies to all warranted vehicles. It also applies to implied warranties, written (or express) warranties and service contracts, adding a layer of protection to your state’s lemon law.

State Lemon Law Links

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One comment

  1. I purchased a used 2015 Ford F-350 with less than 30k miles in the state of Wyoming. I recently took the vehicle on a trip to Georgia and the vehicle broke down. I stayed in Georgia waiting to hear the diagnosis from the ford dealer and they informed me that multiple injectors had failed. After replacing the injectors they said that it was still running extremely rough and they did not know what was wrong. On that not I took the vehicle from that dealership to a bigger more equipped dealer in Atlanta. After a few days they determined that the problem may be a failure in an internal engine component. After missing more that a week of work I informed them that I could not stay in Georgia and wait for the repairs to be completed. They furnished me with a rental car and I drove back to Wyoming (1700miles). a week or so later they informed me that the lower part of the engine will need to be replaced due to a manufacture defect that caused rust inside the engine. I said well if there is rust inside the engine why would you only replace a portion of it and not the whole thing. They informed me that the lower part was all that needed to be replaced and they would disassemble the entire engine and replace the lower section (engine block). Ii was not fond of the thought of a dealership totally dissembling my engine in a work shop environment and reassembling it and telling me that it is as good as the vehicle was from the factory. The vehicle has been in the shop for a combined total for about 49 days with no end in sight. Not only do I feel like the repair being made is the improper repair for the environment I have to drive round trip to Georgia and back again on my dime (3400miles) including the lost week plus of work. Do I have any grounds for lemon law or do I just have to suffer at the will of the ford dealership?

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