Our client bought a new 2015 GMC Yukon and initially was very happy with the vehicle.

He first brought his vehicle to the GMC dealership on May 17, 2017 because the vehicle had to be jump started and they replaced the battery. There was also a popping noise coming from the steering wheel when he would make turns.

The Yukon was back at the dealership 2 days later because the check engine light was on with the code P0430.

In November our client brought it in because the driver side taillight was not working.

On December 14th it was back at the GMC authorized dealership because the check engine light was on again. The vehicle was also displaying a message that said “service traction control”. Also when he would use the A/C, it would not blow cold air.

He requested that the front brakes be replaced on March 30th. He also noticed a clicking from the steering wheel and reported that to the service representative.

The Yukon was back at the dealership on May 18 because when turning the wheel there was a popping sound.

His final visit to the dealership was October 23 due to the fact that when turning the wheel there was still a popping sound.

He had heard about the lemon law and decided to contact our office to find out what his rights were under the California lemon law. He spoke with Barry L. Edzant, a California Lemon Law Attorney with over 32 years of experience. He was able to answer our clients questions and requested that the client send us some documents to review. Barry called back our client and explained what he would be entitled to be reimbursed under the California lemon law. He signed up with our firm and a demand letter was sent to General Motors Corporation immediately.

The client was thrilled because Mr. Edzant was able to get GMC to buy back the vehicle which included reimbursement for the down payment, all payments made to date and the payoff of the loan. GMC was entitled to subtract a mileage deduction allowed under the lemon law. They also paid for the registration and all attorney fees.

If you’re having problems with your vehicle and dealership doesn’t seem to be able to fix it, you may be driving a lemon.
Please contact our office at 888-395-3666 to find out if your vehicle may be a lemon. Mr. Edzant handles lemon law cases for the entire state of California.

Our client purchased a used 2015 Chevrolet Camaro.

Her first visit to the Chevrolet dealership was on May 30, 2017. She was having problems with the seat squeaking when she would go over bumps or was hitting the brakes.

The next visit was about 5 weeks later when they serviced the A/C.

On April 25, 2019 she brought the Camaro in due to the fact that the transmission fluid was leaking.

She was in again 2 weeks later because the A/C was not working again and there was a leak coming from underneath the vehicle. They serviced the A/C again.

She was back the next day because their was a leak between the transmission and engine area and the A/C was not working again.

Our client was frustrated with the Chevrolet dealership not being able to fix the problems. It is at this point that she called lemon law attorney, Barry L. Edzant to find our if her vehicle might be a lemon. She sent our office some documents for Barry to review and he felt her vehicle met the criteria of the California Lemon Law. She immediately signed up with our firm.

We successfully won a full repurchase for our client for her defective vehicle. The manufacturer reimbursed our client for her down payment, all payments made so far, her registration, paid off the loan less a mileage deduction allowed under the California Lemon Law. GMC also paid for the attorney fees. The client was very happy with the results.

If you think you may be driving a lemon, please contact the Law Office of Barry L. Edzant at 888-395-3666 for a free consultation and review.

Our client purchased a used 2016 Cadillac Escalade.

Her first visit to the Cadillac dealership was on July 30, 2018 because of a squeaking/clacking sound that was coming from the suspension.

Her next visit was 2 days later so the dealership could do a used car safety check and they replaced the windshield wiper inserts.

At the end of August the Cadillac Escalade was brought in because the vehicle was riding rough. She was also having problems with the A/C not blowing cold air.

The next visit was October 8th as the TPM light kept coming on and the tire pressures were reading differently. The transmission was jerking and lurching in both forward and reverse.

March 15, 2019 she made another visit to the dealership because when her foot was on the brake there was a lot of creaking noises coming from the rear wheel area on the drivers side. The check engine light was on and the vehicle was not shifting correctly. The vehicle was continuing to have a rough ride. The Service Drivers Assist was coming up on the DIC.

Her last visit was on April 8th in as much as the transmission was continuing to lurch and jerk. The rear lift gate had stopped opening.

It was then that she called the Law Office of Barry L. Edzant, a California Lemon Law Attorney with over 32 years of specializing in Lemon Law. She spoke with Mr. Edzant and he then asked her to email some documents for him to review. After Barry reviewed the paperwork and explained to the client her rights, she decided to retain our law firm. A letter was sent to General Motors Corporation demanding that they buy back the vehicle under the California Lemon Law.

Our firm successfully got a full repurchase for our client for her defective used Cadillac Escalade. The buyback included the reimbursement of all payments made to date, the down payment, the registration, paying off the loan less a mileage deduction allowed under the California Lemon Law. GMC also paid for all attorney fees.

If you think your vehicle may be a lemon, please contact the Law Office of Barry L. Edzant at 888-395-3666. We’ll be happy to answer your questions. We are a California statewide Lemon Law firm.

In February, Nissan initiated an investigation into reports of an illuminated Malfunction Indicator Lamp (MIL), reduced power and engine stalling in some 2021 Infiniti Q50 And Q60 vehicles. This investigation has resulted in a recall affecting approximately 13,000 vehicles.

According to the defect report, the engine control module (EMC)in the subject vehicles has a software function that prevents unintended acceleration based on monitoring torque input. A problem was found with the EMC software which prevented it from correctly reducing engine speed after an excessive torque detection. As a result, the vehicle would go into limp mode, reducing engine power, illuminating the MIL and eventually stalling. Nissan has received one report of an accident without injuries potentially related to this issue.

Infiniti will be notifying owners to return to their dealerships to get the ECM software reprogrammed. Infiniti’s number for this recall is R20C5 and the NHTSA campaign number is 21V-234.

Our client purchased a 2018 Chevrolet Tahoe and was very happy.

Her first visit to the Chevrolet dealership was on April 9, 2019 because the heater was blowing out luke warm air when she had the temperature up to 83-85 degrees. It also was having a rough idle in the morning.

The next visit was on August 12 due to the fact that the Tahoe had a knocking engine noise upon start up.

She was back again on October 7th because the cold idle was idling intermittently, and after the vehicle had warmed up, there was a loud knock noise coming from the engine. Also when the HVAC control was set to any temperature above 75 degrees, the air was hot.

She brought the vehicle to the dealership again on November 18th. The check engine light was on, the engine was running rough when at a complete stop and while using the AC and setting it to a low temp, the AC was blowing out cold air and then would become warm air.

The last visit was on January 27, 2020 and the check engine light was on again.

This is when she called to talk to Barry at the Law Office of Barry L. Edzant as she was very frustrated and wanted to know what her rights were under the California Lemon Law. After speaking with him and his reviewing some paperwork, Barry felt that she met the criteria of the California Lemon Law and our law firm was retained. A demand letter was sent on her behalf to General Motors Corporation.

GMC decided to repurchase the 2018 Chevy Tahoe. The manufacturer reimbursed our client for the down payment, all payments made to date, paid off the loan, paid for the registration, less a mileage deduction allowed under the California Lemon Law. They also paid for all attorney fees. Our client was so excited about the outcome.

If you have having problems with your vehicle and think your vehicle may be a lemon, please contact California Lemon Law Attorney, Barry L. Edzant at 888-395-3666. He’ll be happy to answer your questions about the lemon law.

After trying unsuccessfully 6 times to have her defective 2017 GMC Acadia repaired, our client called our office for advice and to retain our law firm.

She first brought the vehicle in on June 28, 2018 because she heard grinding noises at low speeds. She also was driving the Acadia out of the driveway one day when the vehicle lost all power and stalled out.

Her next visit was on July 7th and she brought it in due to the fact that when driving at low speeds (5-10 mph) the vehicle would come to a complete stop and then an alert message would come up telling her to release the parking brake button.

A couple of weeks later on the 23rd she was back at the GMC dealership because when driving at low speeds (10-15 mph) the vehicle would lose all power with the engine staying on but they vehicle could not accelerate. The service parking brake light would come on also.

On January 11, 2019 she brought the GMC Acadia back for repairs because the seatbelt would not extend or retract.

The vehicle was brought back to the dealership to install engine oil cleaner to clean and start breaking down the piston ring carbon build up.

He last visit was on May 2, 2019 because the steering wheel horn was very difficult to honk. She also mentioned to the service advisor that while driving at low speeds her Acadia would stop without her braking.

Our office sent General Motors Corporation a demand letter to repurchase her defective under the California Lemon Law. GMC agreed to repurchase her 2017 GMC Acadia, pay off the balance, reimburse our client for the down payment, monthly payments, less a mileage fee allowed under the California Lemon Law. They also paid all attorney fees. Our client couldn’t have been happier.

If you have questions about the California Lemon Law or think your vehicle may be a lemon, contact California Lemon Law Attorney, Barry L. Edzant at 888-395-3666 for a free consultation.

A defect affecting occupant safety exist in certain 2021 Cadillac, Chevrolet and GMC SUVs. General Motors will be contacting owners to return to their dealerships for repairs.

According to the defect report, during installation of the third row seating, one or both outboard seat belts may have been inadvertently entrapped in or miss-routed behind the outboard seat folding mechanism. If a seat belt is routed this way itcould become damaged in the folding mechanism and may not protect occupants during an accident.

If the problem exists, vehicle owners may notice damage to the third row seat belt or may have difficulty latching the belt or operating the third row seat.

Vehicles Affected Include
2021 Cadillac Escalade
2021 Cadillac Escalade ESV
2021 Chevrolet Suburban
2021 Chevrolet Tahoe
2021 GMC Yukon
2021 GMC Yukon XL

GM dealers will inspect the third-row outboard seat belts, replacing any damaged seat belts, and rerouting them if necessary. GM’s number for this recall is N202313000 and the NHTSA campaign number is 21V-190.

Our lemon law client was so happy about purchasing his 2018 Chevy Traverse. After a few months he starting taking his vehicle to the authorized Chevrolet dealership to have them make repairs on his vehicle.

The first visit was on May 16, 2018.  His complaint was that the third row middle seat belt would keep getting stuck.

The next visit in November he requested an alignment check which they performed.

Our client’s third visit was because the defrost control was coming apart.

A couple of weeks later he was having problems with both the rear and middle seat belt buckles.

His next visit was to request another alignment which the dealership completed.

He was back in on July 23. 2019 because he was seeing a shift to park message when he was in park and could not turn off the vehicle.

The next visit was to perform a recall on the brake pedal.

His Chevrolet Traverse was back in the shop a month later because the check engine light was on.  While there they also found the code P0018 and fixed it.

The last visit to the Chevrolet dealership was on February 14, 2020.  Our client stated that while driving over 60 mph, the RPM’s were revving high and it felt like it was losing power.  This happened while accelerating.  The check engine light kept going on and off.  He also complained that the shift to park message appeared when in park and he could not turn off the vehicle.  At this point our client was frustrated and felt that he had given General Motors enough chances to fix his vehicle and so he called our law office.  His spoke with attorney Barry L. Edzant and then emailed our office some documents for the attorney to review.

We sent a demand letter to General Motors Corporation demanding that they buy back his defective vehicle under the California Lemon Law.  They agreed to repurchase his vehicle, pay off his loan, reimburse him for any monthly payments made and his down payment less a mileage fee allowed under the California Lemon Law.  They also paid for his registration and paid for his attorney fees.  Our client was thrilled with the results.

If your vehicle is giving you problems and you think you might be driving a lemon, please contact the Law Office of Barry L. Edzant at 888-395-3666 to get some answers.