No; it didn' occur to her.
I'm not sure if you received my response to this already. She didn't agree to any such period.
Yes' that's absolutely fine. We look forward to hearding from you.
She bought the car in a used-car dealership. It wasn't a showroom.
A deposit of £751.00 and a warranty of £63.00.
The car was being sold for £4000.00; my mother negotiated that down to £3750.00.
It was. It rang alarm bells, but, because she's still in grief about my father passing away, it didn't process until she was home, later that evening. She's just told me that she knows she has no comeback on that; nevertheless, it contributes to a wider picture of a car that she feels was advertised in a misleading way.
Her main concern was the engine (the loud noise referred to in my first email) and she didn't want to pay for a sub-standard car, which also seemed flawed in other ways and, again, which she felt had been advertised in a misleading way.
A couple more quiestions, if I may. Sorry - my ignorance about legal matters is shocking and my mother is so stressed about this.
Firstly, does this mean that we can ask for a refund, but that he may say no and,instead, offer to fix the faults or offer another car?
Should this be the case,would my mother be entitled refuse either of these solutions (we're sure he's an Arthur Daley character and really don't want to do any business with him).
If she refuses, and he refuses to offer a full or part-refund, do we then trigger a case against him, as the car is not in as good a state as was advertised?