A class action lawsuit filed against Duraloc for warranty failure can help consumers obtain compensation. Because the Duraloc manufacturer is known for its fraud, the court may award additional damages as a result of the company’s actions. In addition, the attorneys working on a contingency fee basis represent their clients without charge unless they win their lawsuit. In addition, attorneys work on a contingency fee basis, which means that you will not pay a dime unless they win your case.
Stone coated steel roof shingles
A lawsuit against Dura-Loc Roofing Systems Limited is underway after the company allegedly failed to protect consumers from the risk of falling roof granules. The stone-coated steel roof tiles were sold as “shiny” and required little maintenance. The company also offered a lifetime warranty. Unfortunately, the shingles’ manufacturer failed to meet these promises, leading to severe discoloration and a need for frequent cleaning.
Moreover, the Stone-coated steel shingle is more resistant to extreme weather and has a longer lifespan. In addition to providing a more durable roof, it also requires little maintenance. Unlike asphalt or wood shingles, stone-coated steel roofs are available in a wide variety of colors and textures. In addition, they can be painted to create an attractive look that will enhance the appearance of the home.
Manufacturer’s failure to honor warranties
There are a variety of ways to file a lawsuit if you have problems with your Duraloc shingles. There is a traditional option, filing a claim in Superior Court. In this case, you will need to select an attorney and file your claim before it goes to trial. While this is the traditional option, filing a lawsuit in Superior Court can help you get the full amount of damages you are entitled to. However, you may not be able to collect attorney fees, so be sure to discuss this with your lawyer.
The Plaintiffs tried to argue that their shingles were defective and the manufacturer should be responsible for the costs. But the District Court rejected their request to classify all cases, saying that the plaintiffs had to make an individual inspection of each shingle to determine whether there was a defect. However, despite this ruling, the courts found that the plaintiffs failed to prove that a single shingle was defective.
Class action lawsuit
A Class Action lawsuit against Duraloc Shingles can result when your shingles do not live up to their warranty. If you have had trouble with your Duraloc roof, an attorney can help you pursue the matter. The lawyer will be able to help you understand the cost of a new Duraloc roof. You may also be eligible to recover additional damages due to Duraloc’s fraudulent practices.
While the manufacturer has not yet faced a class action lawsuit from consumers, several people have had problems with their shingles. The most recent lawsuit was filed by the Cross Creek of Fort Myers Single Family Condominium Association. The association hired a company, H20 Cleaning, and Restoring, to clean the roofs of its community. The owners of these buildings began to notice widespread damage to their roofs and discoloration.
A lawsuit involving defective Duraloc shingles has been settled for $4,025,000, a sum that will be split among about 1,000 putative class members. The plaintiffs describe the settlement as a “phenomenal result” and claim that it represents the maximum amount the defendant has to spend on warranty claims related to all affected Dura-Loc tiles. If you have had problems with the durability of your new roof, you may want to contact an attorney.
The CertainTeed Corporation has settled a class action lawsuit filed in the U.S. District Court for the Central District of Illinois. The lawsuit is against CertainTeed for selling certain types of shingles that were allegedly defective. The lawsuit covers certain types of shingles manufactured after 2005 and certain states and regions in Canada. This lawsuit does not address claims regarding the durability of other types of shingles. The class action settlement, however, covers all affected consumers across the United States and Canada.