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Massachusetts car dealerships
New and Used cars dealers in Boston and Framingham

 


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Massachusetts car dealership


Bernardi Toyota - Massachusetts car dealerships

Bernardi Toyota

Address: 1626 Worcester Road - Framingham, MA 01702
Phone:
508- 879-1520
Description: Auto Sales - Dealership


 




Central Auto Sales - Massachusetts car dealerships

Central Auto Sales

Address:
420 Lincoln St - Framingham, MA
Phone:
508 787-9884

Description: Auto Sales - Dealership


Milton's Auto Sales - Massachusetts car dealerships
Milton's Auto Sales

Phone: 508 853-1716
Description: Auto Sales - Dealership

All Star Auto Sales - Massachusetts car dealerships

Allstar Auto Sales


Address:
329 Maple Street - Marlborough, MA
Phone:
508 480-8989

Description:
Auto Sales - Dealership










MassachusettsBrazil.com Tips


BEFORE YOU BUY A USED CAR

Whether you buy a used car from a dealer, a co-worker, or a neighbor, follow these tips to learn as much as you can about the car:

- Examine the car yourself using an inspection checklist. You can find a checklist in many of the magazine articles, books and Internet sites that deal with buying a used car.

- Test drive the car under varied road conditions - on hills, highways, and in stop-and-go traffic.

- Ask for the car's maintenance record. If the owner doesn't have copies, contact the dealership or repair shop where most of the work was done. They may share their files with you.

- Talk to the previous owner, especially if the present owner is unfamiliar with the car's history.

- Have the car inspected by a mechanic you hire.

IF YOU HAVE PROBLEMS

If you have a problem that you think is covered by a warranty or service contract, follow the instructions to get service. If a dispute arises, there are several steps you can take:

- Try to work it out with the dealer. Talk with the salesperson or, if necessary, the owner of the dealership. Many problems can be resolved at this level. However, if you believe you're entitled to service, but the dealer disagrees, you can take other steps.

- If your warranty is backed by a car manufacturer, contact the local representative of the manufacturer. The local or zone representative is authorized to adjust and decide about warranty service and repairs to satisfy customers. Some manufacturers also are willing to repair certain problems in specific models for free, even if the manufacturer's warranty does not cover the problem. Ask the manufacturer's zone representative or the service department of a franchised dealership that sells your car model whether there is such a policy.

- Contact your local Better Business Bureau, state Attorney General, or the Department of Motor Vehicles. You also might consider using a dispute resolution organization to arbitrate your disagreement if you and the dealer are willing. Under the terms of many warranties, this may be a required first step before you can sue the dealer or manufacturer. Check your warranty to see if this is the case. If you bought your car from a franchised dealer, you may be able to seek mediation through the Automotive Consumer Action Program (AUTOCAP), a dispute resolution program coordinated nationally by the National Automobile Dealers Association and sponsored through state and local dealer associations in many cities. Check with the dealer association in your area to see if they operate a mediation program.

- If none of these steps is successful, small claims court is an option. Here, you can resolve disputes involving small amounts of money, often without an attorney. The clerk of your local small claims court can tell you how to file a suit and what the dollar limit is in your state.

- The Magnuson-Moss Warranty Act also may be helpful. Under this federal law, you can sue based on breach of express warranties, implied warranties, or a service contract. If successful, consumers can recover reasonable attorneys' fees and other court costs. A lawyer can advise you if this law applies.

The FTC works for the consumer to prevent fraudulent, deceptive and unfair business practices in the marketplace and to provide information to help consumers spot, stop and avoid them. To file a complaint or to get free information on consumer issues, visit www.ftc.gov or call toll-free, 1-877-FTC-HELP (1-877-382-4357); TTY: 1-866-653-4261. The FTC enters Internet, telemarketing, identity theft and other fraud-related complaints into Consumer Sentinel, a secure, online database available to hundreds of civil and criminal law enforcement agencies in the U.S. and abroad.

 


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