Lemon Law Attorney in Sonoma County, CA – Lawyers specializing in Lemon Law

GOT A LEMON? There is nothing more aggravating then buying a car that has problem after problem and the dealer or garage just can’t seem to fix it. And when you try to get your money back or trade it in, you get ignored, excuses are made and nothing is done.

If You Have a Problem Call Us

Get something done now. Talk to a Sonoma County Lemon Law Attorney. Tell us what the problem is by calling us at Toll Free 1-888-754-9875, 24 hours a day, 7 days a week. HABLAMOS ESPANOL.


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Our Case Evaluation is Free

The call and the advice we give you are absolutely free!!! YOU PAY NO FEE TO US. Under the law, it is the manufacturer who is required to pay us our fee, not you!!

Get the Remedy You Deserve

Once our Sonoma County lemon law attorneys evaluate your case, let us see what we can do to get you cash, a full refund or a replacement vehicle!!

And Used Cars Can be Lemons Too!!

What is a Lemon under California's Lemon Law?

Your car is legally considered to be a “lemon” if the manufacturer has made 4 or more attempts to repair the same problem or your car has been out of service for at least 30 days while under repair for any number of problems. You must have brought your car in for repairs within the car’s first 18,000 miles or within 18-months of receiving the vehicle or within the warranty period, which can be longer.

If the problem is one that substantially impairs the car’s value, poses a risk of death or serious bodily injury, then the number of attempts to repair it is only 2. In other words, the more serious the problem, the less number of repairs are required.

Should you car fit any of these conditions, your car is legally presumed to be a lemon that the manufacturer can only rebut by claiming that:

  • there has not been a reasonable number of attempts to repair the problem
  • the problem is not covered by the warranty
  • the problem does not substantially impair the car’s value, use or pose a serious safety risk

What Vehicles are Covered?

The California Lemon Law, called the Song-Beverly Consumer Warranty Law, covers not only passenger vehicles but trucks, vans, the chassis or cab of a motorhome bought for personal use and some vehicles used primarily for business.

There are Other Possible Remedies Available to You

If the state Lemon Law is not applicable to your case, we will determine if other remedies are available such as the California Consumer Legal Remedies Act or the Magnuson-Moss Warranty Act. If there is a breach of warranty, you could be compensated.

Remember-There is no out-of pocket cost to you and you pay no attorney’s fees

Manufacturers hate this law. With an attorney on your side, you can have your remedy and the problem resolved. Even if the repairs are for a relatively minor defect, there may be something peculiar to your car or situation where we can help you.

Let our Sonoma County Lemon Law lawyers help you determine if your car’s history or problems and repairs fits within the conditions of the law. Call us toll free at 1-888-754-9875 for your free evaluation.


About Sonoma County

Sonoma County, located on the northern coast of the U.S. state of California, is the largest (in area) and northernmost of the nine San Francisco Bay Area counties. Its population at the 2010 census was 483,878. Its largest city and county seat is Santa Rosa.

Sonoma is the southwestern county and largest producer of California's Wine Country region, which also includes Napa, Mendocino, and Lake counties. It has 13 approved American Viticultural Areas and over 250 wineries. In 2002, Sonoma County ranked as the 32nd county in the United States in agricultural production. As early as 1920, Sonoma County was ranked as the eighth most agriculturally productive U.S county and a leading producer of poultry products, hops, grapes, prunes, apples and dairy products, largely due to the extent of available, fertile agricultural land, in addition to the abundance of high quality irrigation water. More than 7.4 million tourists visit each year, spending more than $1 billion in 2006. Sonoma County is the home of Sonoma State University and Santa Rosa Junior College.

Sonoma County is home to several Native American tribes. By the 1830s, European settlement had set a new direction that would prove to radically alter the course of land use and resource management of this region. As of 2007, Sonoma County has rich agricultural land, albeit now largely divided between two nearly monocultural uses: grapes and pasturage. The voters have twice approved open space initiatives that have provided funding for public acquisition of natural areas, preserving forested areas, coastal habitat, and other open space.

Sonoma was one of the original counties formed when California became a state in 1850, with its county seat originally the town of Sonoma. However, by the early 1850s, the town of Sonoma had declined in importance in terms of both commerce and population, its county buildings were crumbling, and it was relatively remote. As a result, elements in the newer, rapidly growing towns of Petaluma, Santa Rosa, and Healdsburg began vying to move the county seat to their towns. The dispute ultimately was between the bigger, richer commercial town of Petaluma and the more centrally located, growing agricultural center of Santa Rosa. The fate was decided following an election for the state legislature in which James Bennett of Santa Rosa defeated Joseph Hooker of Sonoma and introduced a bill that ultimately resulted in Santa Rosa being confirmed as county seat in 1854. Allegedly, several Santa Rosans, not caring to wait, decided to take action and, one night, rode down the Sonoma Valley to Sonoma, took the county seals and records, and brought them to Santa Rosa.

The county lies in the North Coast Ranges of northwestern California. Its ranges include the Mayacamas and the Sonoma Mountains, the southern peak of the latter being the prominent landform, Sears Point. The highest peak in the Mayacamas within the county is Hood Mountain. It has uncommon occurrences of pygmy forest, dominated by Mendocino Cypress. The highest peak of the Sonoma Mountains is Sonoma Mountain itself, which boasts two significant public access properties: Jack London State Historic Park and Fairfield Osborn Preserve.

The county includes the City of Sonoma and the Sonoma Valley, in which the City of Sonoma is located. However, these are not synonymous. The City of Sonoma is merely one of several incorporated cities in the county. The Sonoma Valley itself makes up only the southeastern portion of the county, which includes many other valleys and geographic zones. Moreover, the Sonoma Valley itself includes not only the City of Sonoma, but a portion of the City of Santa Rosa and the unincorporated communities of Kenwood, Agua Caliente, Boyes Hot Springs, and Fetters Hot Springs. Other regions of the county beyond the Sonoma Valley include, among others, the Petaluma Valley, the Santa Rosa Plains, the Russian River, the Alexander Valley, and the Dry Creek Valley.

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