If you specify that you want a car from the car dealership and the financial company, but they have the wrong car, then it should be resolved. It would be different if you try to get out of the purchase completely. If you do not move forward with the CFO and CFO, you insist on talking to the sales manager or the GENERAL manager. If they don`t help you, then call the financial company (probably Hyundai Finance, but not necessarily) and declare that the car dealership sold you the fake car and finances. You can even call Hyundai Head Office (if you buy from a Hyundai dealer) and complain to them. Just think about being calm, but clear, and refuse to accept the car or sign anything for the car. It may take time to clarify, but these things happen and can be worked out. You should still want to keep yourself as a customer so they can help you. Good luck. A vehicle contract signed on the dealership`s website has no cooling-off period. Once you have signed it, you are legally bound to everything that is posted on the form. In other words, you bought a car.
If the IPCH review for the car is higher than what you paid for, it could mean that you have a bit of a bargain, or that the car is not in as good a condition as the average vehicle. You can discuss this with the dealer. Hello Stuart, your article was a great help. I ordered a new Fiat earlier this week to agree to exchange my current car and paid a down payment of 200 dollars. “Buyers remorse” put when I discovered that the coin exchange is probably undervalued by 1000 dollars. After reading your article, I accept everything you say, but I may have an annoying value. If I can sell my current car independently and offer to complete the purchase of the new Fiat, is it reasonable to hope that the dealer will agree to forget the profit he would have made from my partial exchange? The Fiat dealer in question has a good reputation and I think he does not want to sue a previously loyal retired customer. Thank you for all the comfort you can give. Promises or verbal representations can be difficult to prove, so it is important to get all the conditions in writing.
Note: A merchant may refuse to accept a condition – it is then up to the customer to decide whether he wants to continue buying. Hello, Jacqui, I`m sorry to hear from your father. However, rest assured that there is nothing a private buyer can do about a car that breaks after the purchase. He can threaten you with anything he likes, but until you knowingly lie to him about any aspect of the vehicle, there`s nothing he can do (even if you`ve told a pile of lies, there`s not much he can do!). Hi, Al. First, yes, you have that right. However, a few points: 1) I guess you have my new car warranty? Traders can usually arrange a post-sale guarantee to start on the day of their delivery.