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Lemon Law Lawyers In Campo Seco California

Campo Seco ("dry camp" in Spanish) is an unincorporated community in Calaveras County, California. It sits an elevation of 564 feet (172 m) above sea level and is located at 38°13′38″N 120°51′12″W / 38.22722°N 120.85333°W / 38.22722; -120.85333. The community is in ZIP code 95226 and area code 209. Founded by Mexicans in 1849, the mining camp was quite cosmopolitan, with forty different nationalities of miners. The town was almost destroyed by a fire in 1854, but as the placers were still producing, much of the town was rebuilt. Most of the buildings that are still standing date from after the fire. The town also contains the largest living cork oak tree in California, which was planted in 1858. The town today is registered as California Historical Landmark #257. The first post office was established in 1854.

What is lemon law?

Lemon laws provide a remedy for purchasers of cars that repeatedly fail to meet standards of quality and performance. These cars are called lemons. The federal lemon law, the Magnuson-Moss Warranty Act, protects citizens of all states. State lemon laws vary by state and may not necessarily cover used or leased cars. The rights afforded to consumers by lemon laws may exceed the warranties expressed in purchase contracts. Lemon law is the common nickname for these laws, but each state has different names for the laws and acts.

Answers to lemon law issues in California

If you think your new car is a lemon, you must notify the manufacturer and give its authorized dealer the...