Home > Tradespeople > What If Your Plumber Makes Mistakes?

What If Your Plumber Makes Mistakes?

By: Chris Nickson - Updated: 27 Apr 2018 | comments*Discuss
 
Plumber Plumbing Plumbing Problems Pipes

Plumbers have a reputation not only for charging a lot, but doing most jobs very quickly and gleefully claiming their full money. Even if it’s something as simple as replacing a washer on a tap, you still end up paying for a full hour of their time.

That can seem frustrating, but the truth is that good plumbers are in short supply, and always busy (you’ll never see a poor plumber!). They’re very skilled, and the work can be demanding. When you have plumbing problems in your kitchen or bathroom, however, that’s a good thing. You don’t want some cowboy coming in and working on your pipes. A defect in that can leave leaking plumbing and a house deep in water.

Finding A Good Plumber

It’s not always easy to find a good plumber – all too often the first time we look for one is when we have an emergency plumbing problem, a leak or heavy drop, and then we want it fixed immediately.

You’ll find plenty of plumbers in the phone book, but that alone doesn’t mean they’re good. However, there are steps you can take to sort the plumbing wheat from the chaff.When you talk to the plumber there are several basic questions to ask. How long have they been in business – for obvious reasons, the longer the better. What references can they provide (and if it’s not an emergency, follow up on them). Are they insured? That’s vital, because it means that if a problem occurs, then your property – and those surrounding it – is covered. Is their work guaranteed, and preferably with a guarantee backed by insurance? Do they belong to any trade organisations? If they say yes, don’t simply take them at their word – check. If it’s the Association of Heating and Plumbing Contractors, that’s best of all. Not only do they have a code of practice (as do all trade bodies), but if for some reason your plumber vanishes or goes out of business whilst doing your work, another member will finish the job for you (but – and this is important – only if your original plumber followed their code of practice).

Find out their charges, not just the hourly rate, but also if there’s a call-out fee, which is the case with many plumbers. If the job isn’t urgent, solicit estimates from several plumbers. Likewise, find out when they would be able to begin and would expect to finish.

Where extensive materials are involved – in a new bathroom or kitchen, for instance – you might well have to pay some money upfront, at the very least a deposit. Beware, however, if the plumber demands the full fee before beginning work. Agree on a price for the job before any work begins.

You should also have a contract with the plumber, stating costs, time frame and guarantees. This works in your own interests, although it’s not mandatory to ensure your consumer rights with plumbers?

What If The Finished Plumbing Isn’t Good?

What do you do if the finished plumbing simply isn’t good enough, the pipes leak or you still experience plumbing problems? Talk to the plumber; if he’s reputable he’ll fix the problem at no extra cost.

What should you reasonably expect from a plumber? As with any tradesman, that the work is done within a “reasonable” time frame, with proper skill, and at a “reasonable” cost.

If that doesn’t work and he belongs to a trade body, complain to them, and they will work to find a resolution; that’s part of their job.

Ultimately, you can take the plumber to court – unless it’s a big job, small claims court should suffice, and the charge to file there is minimal. Keep records and take photographs of the job as it progresses that you can present as evidence.

You might also like...
Share Your Story, Join the Discussion or Seek Advice..
[Add a Comment]
Hi, I had my bathroom ripped out and had visions of a lovely new bathroom but sadly the plumber did a terrible job and much of it is not fitted properly, the shower is wonky and leaks through the ceiling, the bath taps were not fitted properly and move back and forth, the toilet is not fitted properly and so on. I've been waiting nearly a year for him to come back, he hasn't, and keeps saying it's the shower trays fault, not his, that it's wonky, it was never level and moves when you step on it. I am beside myself and have a small child and feel it's dangerous. I paid part of it upfront, £1000, he now tells me he is stopping working for himself and has a new job so can't do it.....he's never finished it. Can I take him to court I took pictures of it and of him fitting the toilet lol.
MrsCross - 27-Apr-18 @ 8:24 AM
Had a problem with the hot water sensor on my boiler . Plumber came out said it was the hot water sensor . He changed that then said it needed a heat exchange plate which he fitted . The night he did the job it started doing the same thing as before . Msgd the plumber to which he ignored the msg . Persevered with the fault as it was hit an miss thinking it would settle probably due to the new part settling . The boiler is still no better infact worse . So sent him a video of the fault and a msg . This time he replied saying he would ring in an hour .how am I fixed as a customer
Lis - 25-Apr-18 @ 9:40 AM
Baz - Your Question:
I have British gas plumbing cover, and they have been out to repair my shower fixture which is a bat tap/shower mixer located above my bath.Two weeks after the job was complete I have a brown damp patch on ceiling in room below bath. Called them back out and they say problem is seal around bath is faulty and not covered by their insurance as it's not a "plumbing problem". However I never had this problem before the plumber worked on the bath, are they liable for repair of bath seal and water damage to ceiling below?

Our Response:
You would have to be able to prove that the problem wasn't there before. Check the terms and conditions of the cover that you with British Gas.
ConsumerRightsExpert - 27-Mar-18 @ 3:13 PM
Davros - Your Question:
I have an ongoing issue that requires some advice. About 6 months ago I had a plumber come and fit a new boiler and upgrade my heating system to a pressurised system. On completion of the install the system has never properly worked with an ongoing issue where the boiler keeps overheating and tripping the safety reset switch. I contacted the plumber immediately and he came out and inspected the boiler and claimed there may be a fault with the boiler and that I should call the boiler manufacturer. I did this and over the course of three or more outcalls the manufacturer has determined that there is no fault with the boiler. I have then managed to get the boiler manufacturer engineer and my plumber to meet on site where they then suggested it may be a system design issue. The plumber has since then tried to solve this on several occasions without fail. My question is where do I go from here as I cannot continue like this indefinitely. I also paid for a working system. Who is ultimately responsible and how should I proceed?

Our Response:
Assuming it is the system design installation, the contract is with your plumber and he/she should resolve it. If you cannot resolve this satisfactorily, you could consider mediation via an alternative dispute resolution service. If that fails or is not possible, your last resort is the small claims court.
ConsumerRightsExpert - 26-Mar-18 @ 11:31 AM
I have British gas plumbing cover, and they have been out to repair my shower fixture which is a bat tap/shower mixer located above my bath. Two weeks after the job was complete I have a brown damp patch on ceiling in room below bath. Called them back out and they say problem is seal around bath is faulty and not covered by their insurance as it's not a "plumbing problem". However I never had this problem before the plumber worked on the bath, are they liable for repair of bath seal and water damage to ceiling below?
Baz - 25-Mar-18 @ 7:22 PM
I am a tenant in a property that has just been fully refurbished and has a new boiler fitted. Initially the heating worked fine but then I was told the landlord was fitting a thermostat. The thermostat was fitted, and then the timer would not work. The plumber came back and admitted that he hadnt read the instructions when fitting the thermostat but had 'guessed'. He refitted it and since then I have had some recurrent problems with the system. Every 4-5 days the heating does not come on at 5am. When we wake at 7am the radiators are very slightly warmbut the temperature on the thermostat is only showing 15 degrees when it is set at 19 degrees and the house is really cold. Sometimes when the heating comes on with the timer in the evening as requestedand it will start heating up nicely but then just switch off, even though the target temperature has not been reached. I have reported the problem 5 times but the plumber hadn't fixed it. He now suggests that 'the heat is too low' ?? and I should turn the thermostat down and back up again and it should work. I'm sure this is true but surely this shouldn't be a persistent problem? Has anyone had this problem before and can it be fixed?
Rach23 - 23-Mar-18 @ 8:56 PM
I have an ongoing issue that requires some advice.About 6 months ago I had a plumber come and fit a new boiler and upgrade my heating system to a pressurised system.On completion of the install the system has never properly worked with an ongoing issue where the boiler keeps overheating and tripping the safety reset switch.I contacted the plumber immediately and he came out and inspected the boiler and claimed there may be a fault with the boiler and that I should call the boiler manufacturer.I did this and over the course of three or more outcalls the manufacturer has determined that there is no fault with the boiler.I have then managed to get the boiler manufacturer engineer and my plumber to meet on site where they then suggested it may be a system design issue.The plumber has since then tried to solve this on several occasions without fail.My question is where do I go from here as I cannot continue like this indefinitely.I also paid for a working system.Who is ultimately responsible and how should I proceed?
Davros - 23-Mar-18 @ 5:02 PM
Annabo - Your Question:
Plumber fitted a new Vaillant boiler four months ago. During the installation the first plumber dropped the boiler on the hard tiled floor! He injured his face and was taken off the job. A second plumber completed the installation. Now the boiler has developed a water leak so it must either be a faulty boikerborvavfaulty fitting. The plumbing form is arguing that any work to put it right will be chargeable. What are my rights? What can I do?

Our Response:
If you paid the plumber for both the boiler and the installation, your contract is with the plumber and he is responsible for a repair or replacement within the first 6months. See our Guide to the consumer rights act for more information.
ConsumerRightsExpert - 23-Mar-18 @ 2:21 PM
Plumber fitted a new Vaillant boiler four months ago.During the installation the first plumber dropped the boiler on the hard tiled floor!He injured his face and was taken off the job.A second plumber completed the installation.Now the boiler has developed a water leak so it must either be a faulty boikerborvavfaulty fitting.The plumbing form is arguing that any work to put it right will be chargeable. What are my rights?What can I do?
Annabo - 20-Mar-18 @ 7:26 PM
My ensuite shower tray, door and tiling was replaced two years ago as it leaked and caused damage to the ceiling below. The same problem has occurred today. Can I claim from the plumber who undertook the work two years ago.
LJ - 5-Mar-18 @ 11:06 PM
nlhome - Your Question:
A Vola kitchen tap, worth £800 of my rental property was leaking, and my tenant called Pimlico, who replaced the tap with an £80 tap. The tenant made it clear that this was a rental property. The plumber took the Vola tab away, and 'disposed of it'. Pimlico claims no responsibility for the financial loss, as the tap could have been repaired. On what basis can I make a legal challenge against Pimlico?

Our Response:
You'd need to seek legal advice. It's almost certainly "theft" of the tap though, if the tenant didn't give permission for its removal/disposal.
ConsumerRightsExpert - 2-Feb-18 @ 10:23 AM
A Vola kitchen tap, worth £800 of my rental property was leaking, and my tenant called Pimlico, who replaced the tap with an £80 tap. The tenant made it clear that this was a rental property. The plumber took the Vola tab away, and 'disposed of it'. Pimlico claims no responsibility for the financial loss, as the tap could have been repaired. On what basis can I make a legal challenge against Pimlico?
nlhome - 31-Jan-18 @ 12:55 PM
Erin - Your Question:
I had a boiler fitted Sept 2016. it developed a leak last week, couldn't call out original gas engineer as he has died, new engineer has condemned boiler as fitted incorrectly flue not vented property, new boiler I now found out was never registered with gas safe and no benchmark paperwork filled in! can I claim on original gas engineer insurance?

Our Response:
Contact this company he worked for and find out. You'll need to get all the paperwork out that you were given at the time. What checks did you make>? Did you see a guarantee etc?
ConsumerRightsExpert - 31-Jan-18 @ 12:03 PM
Yellowsun - Your Question:
Hello I had a plumber out for 20 mins last week to check if we still had a leak as my hubby had been trying to fix problem. The plumber said there was no leak. Paid 165, we pull up kitchen floor and let it dry out a week later and its still leaking. Ring plumbers bk the guy was supposed to b coming out no call bk in 24 hours. I get someone else to fix it as I have 2 small children and cant have a soaking floor. Its now fixed. Ive rang for my money bk but I keep getting passed to operatives with no luck. How can I escalate this complaint? Is there some sort of plumbing board?

Our Response:
There are various associations but it's only relevant if the plumber in question was a member. You could threaten him with the small claims court?
ConsumerRightsExpert - 30-Jan-18 @ 3:42 PM
i had a boiler fitted Sept 2016. itdeveloped a leak last week, couldn't call out original gas engineer as he has died, new engineer has condemned boiler as fitted incorrectly flue not vented property, new boiler i now found out was never registered with gas safe and no benchmark paperwork filled in! can I claim on original gas engineer insurance?
Erin - 30-Jan-18 @ 9:35 AM
Hello i had a plumber out for 20 mins last week to check if we still had a leak as my hubby had been trying to fix problem. The plumber said there was no leak. Paid 165, we pull up kitchen floor and let it dry out a week later and its still leaking. Ring plumbers bk the guy was supposed to b coming out no call bk in 24 hours. I get someone else to fix it as i have 2 small children and cant have a soaking floor. Its now fixed. Ive rang for my money bk but i keep getting passed to operatives with no luck. How can i escalate this complaint? Is there some sort of plumbing board?
Yellowsun - 29-Jan-18 @ 5:03 PM
We had a new boiler fitted 8 months ago. Now the heating exchange has to be replaced next week. The boiler engineer said the boiler is a 24 ? which is too small. Our small bungalow is a two bedder and we have 8 rads. Is the heating engineer in the wrong for advising us the smaller boiler rather than a 28. Where do we stand?
Redbird - 24-Jan-18 @ 9:38 PM
Hi I need some advice please, I had my boiler serviced yesterday and after the plumber had done it he said the boiler wouldn’t turn back on, he then went on to say there had been a bit of a leak and maybe a bit of water had got into the circuit board, now we have to buy a new circuit board and pay for him to do the plus the extra time he took yesterday, resulting in nearly £400! And no heating or hot water for the weekend! Who is liable for this? As it was working perfectly fine before he touched it? Thanks
Becky - 21-Jan-18 @ 9:59 AM
EastofDulwich - Your Question:
It was corgi homeplan insurance. It covered boiler breakdowns and any issues with pipes.

Our Response:
Sounds like you should pursue this with Corgi, we'd say they are responsible from what you've told us.
ConsumerRightsExpert - 16-Jan-18 @ 3:01 PM
Hi. I called last week emergency boiler repair. Engineer from bigger company came and fixed it but because the boiler old water pressure sensor fall apart and needed change. Today came other engineer from that company change the pressure sensor, but as he left boiler is leaking (from part just next to the sensor, which I'm not sure what is it- my opinion is: engineer heavy hands caused this) and he told my wife it was leaking before. When I called the company, I was told that he done good job and it was leaking before - no will to check it or do something. What should I do, please? I don't think I can somehow prove that the leak is engineer fault. Also could someone tell me if water pressure sensor should turn off boiler when is water pressure low and high? Please some advice. Thanks
JJ - 15-Jan-18 @ 6:55 PM
It was corgi homeplan insurance. It covered boiler breakdowns and any issues with pipes.
EastofDulwich - 13-Jan-18 @ 11:35 PM
Cross - Your Question:
We had a plumber come into to look at our boiler. It's old and had stopped working. He said it needed replacing and quoted reasonably floor the work. It's old and we knew that we would replace it at some point. The works for a company that out neighbour uses so we trusted him. Our insurance company got it working the next day with wd40! we'd paid him for the parts but found out that he had taken the work on himself even though he told us the company were quoting. We had quite a few problems with him. He didn't test the gas before fitting the boiler, it turned out that the gas was fluctuating and he should have called in the right agency to correct this before starting the works. He carried on and fitted the boiler and told us not to report the fault or we'd be left without gas over Christmas because we'd be cut off. After getting advice we realised that he'd left us in an unsafe situation. We got this sorted at at no charge to us within one hour by have a valve repaced!!!! He hit a gas pipe in the wall which he told us isn't usually in a residential building.we've since been told he should know that they are in residential buildings and it was common sense to a plumber as to the location. He didn't make good leaving us with exposed pipes where he'd cut into the boxing in. He didn't fill any holes and didn't seal the flue!!! He didn't sign the works off telling us that we needed new gas pipes because they were blocked or beeded to change the gas hob to electronic.we were told by the emergency team that gas pipes can't be blocked and we don't need to change the hob. He harassed us for payment from the day he walked away, we had to call him back 2 weeks later to fix a pipe that water flooded from, he'd over tightened it. It was at this point that he signed the boiler off. We have had it checked by someone else who has sealed the flue and corrected the position of the condersir pipe, this was today. We are trying to highlight his errors with not checking the gas to the gas safety team. We haven't settled the balance. What should we do about this please.

Our Response:
You should raise this with the company he works for first of all to ensure that he isn't putting other people's lives at risks. To recover any costs of rectifying this, you may need to take the plumber to the small claims court.
ConsumerRightsExpert - 12-Jan-18 @ 3:31 PM
Eastofdulwich - Your Question:
My water heating cuts out intermittently for up to an hour at a time. The engineer who attended did not witness the cut out (which happens daily), said it could be a couple of things but made no repair. We called him again today to follow up when he is coming to make the repair, but he wants us to raise it again with our insurer. Our insurance expired 10 days after we raised the call, and though corgi said we would still be covered, they are now refusing to help. They say as the engineer didn’t see the boiler not coming on, the issue is resolved. I am staggered to be honest. I could really do with some advice- does the engineer really need to witness the issue? Can’t he just accept the fault codes we recorded and gave him? Where do we stand with corgi?

Our Response:
What kind of insurance is it? Some kind of warranty etc?
ConsumerRightsExpert - 12-Jan-18 @ 3:07 PM
We had a plumber come into to look at our boiler. It's old and had stopped working. He said it needed replacing and quoted reasonably floor the work. It's old and we knew that we would replace it at some point. The works for a company that out neighbour uses so we trusted him. Our insurance company got it working the next day with wd40! we'd paid him for the parts but found out that he had taken the work on himself even though he told us the company were quoting. We had quite a few problems with him... He didn't test the gas before fitting the boiler, it turned out that the gas was fluctuating and he should have called in the right agency to correct this before starting the works... He carried on and fitted the boiler and told us not to report the fault or we'd be left without gas over Christmas because we'd be cut off. After getting advice we realised that he'd left us in an unsafe situation. We got this sorted at at no charge to us within one hour by have a valve repaced!!!! He hit a gas pipe in the wall which he told us isn't usually in a residential building...we've since been told he should know that they are in residential buildings and it was common sense to a plumber as to the location. He didn't make good leaving us with exposed pipes where he'd cut into the boxing in. He didn't fill any holes and didn't seal the flue!!! He didn't sign the works off telling us that we needed new gas pipes because they were blocked or beeded to change the gas hob to electronic...we were told by the emergency team that gas pipes can't be blocked and we don't need to change the hob... He harassed us for payment from the day he walked away, we had to call him back 2 weeks later to fix a pipe that water flooded from, he'd over tightened it. It was at this point that he signed the boiler off. We have had it checked by someone else who has sealed the flue and corrected the position of the condersir pipe, this was today. We are trying to highlight his errors with not checking the gas to the gas safety team. We haven't settled the balance. What should we do about this please.
Cross - 10-Jan-18 @ 10:39 PM
My water heating cuts out intermittently for up to an hour at a time. The engineer who attended did not witness the cut out (which happens daily), said it could be a couple of things but made no repair. We called him again today to follow up when he is coming to make the repair, but he wants us to raise it again with our insurer. Our insurance expired 10 days after we raised the call, and though corgi said we would still be covered, they are now refusing to help. They say as the engineer didn’t see the boiler not coming on, the issue is resolved. I am staggered to be honest. I could really do with some advice- does the engineer really need to witness the issue? Can’t he just accept the fault codes we recorded and gave him? Where do we stand with corgi?
Eastofdulwich - 10-Jan-18 @ 8:06 PM
Rob5570 - Your Question:
I have had a plumber in to look at a fault on the house boiler roughly a month ago. After the initial visit the prognosis was that even though the boiler was reasonably old with a decent service and a few new parts the boiler should be (in his words) " as good as new and good for 3 or 4 years more. The service was subsequently carried out at a cost of approx. £550 and the boiler good for 2 weeks. Since then the original fault has re-occurred and I am now being told that the boiler will need replacing or more money chucked at it with no guarantees. Now wondering where we go from here as I could have bought a new boiler for not much more than we have already forked out. Any advice greatly appreciated

Our Response:
You may have to take action via the small claims court. Try contacting the original plumber first and ask him what he can offer in recompense. If he works for a company, write to their HQ. Get the second plumberto write a report for you on the boiler's problems and present this as evidence if needed.
ConsumerRightsExpert - 10-Jan-18 @ 3:03 PM
I have had a plumber in to look at a fault on the house boiler roughly a month ago. After the initial visit the prognosis was that even though the boiler was reasonably old with a decent service and a few new parts the boiler should be (in his words) " as good as new and good for 3 or 4 years more. The service was subsequently carried out at a cost of approx. £550 and the boiler good for 2 weeks. Since then the original fault has re-occurred and I am now being told that the boiler will need replacing or more money chucked at it with no guarantees. Now wondering where we go from here as I could have bought a new boiler for not much more than we have already forked out. Any advice greatly appreciated
Rob5570 - 9-Jan-18 @ 3:15 PM
Hello can any one advise? I had a Burlington shower unit which was about £600 the shower unit leaked and the plumber put a new shower unit in - there was no need to but the shower unit is in an extension and very small, so it was a smaller unit and gave more room so I agreed. I asked before he removed it if I could keep it due to its value and he agreed. It has now been "binned" and his company are saying I should have asked before it was removed (I did, but my word against the plumber) and that its not their fault. I don't expect the full value but I was going to take it to a reclamation yard where I was told i could get around £300 as it is chrome plated, solid brass and enamel and very good quality. i suggests that the company and i split the difference and they robed the invoice down to £2000 (taking £150 of)
Showerhead - 21-Dec-17 @ 12:14 PM
ali - Your Question:
I hired a plumber and checked his company and website. He started work and agreed to finish in two weeks time. He never turned up on time, always hold us and came late, damaged boiler, we were out of hot water and heating several days, he did some pipe work, got 25% of agreed price and disappeared. He left the house in mess, big hole in upstairs toilet and all his tools and sharp stuffs around the house. house has two small kids and wife without baht more than two weeks. He already crossed the agreed time and not coming to work. I have all his tools. Now he is not picking the phone and no replying any message. I sent him letter on his address and via email. I have all his tools.I would like to know what should I do ? Please advise me.Thanks

Our Response:
If he's not responded say that you will employ an alternative plumber and will also consider reclaiming the money that you've paid so far (if the work doesn't warrant it) via the small claims court.
ConsumerRightsExpert - 15-Dec-17 @ 11:54 AM
I hired a plumber and checked his company and website. He started work and agreed to finish in two weeks time. He never turned up on time, always hold us and came late, damaged boiler, we were out of hot water and heating several days, he did some pipe work, got 25% of agreed price and disappeared. He left the house in mess, big hole in upstairs toilet and all his tools and sharp stuffs around the house. house has two small kids and wife without baht more than two weeks. He already crossed the agreed time and not coming to work. I have all his tools. Now he is not picking the phone and no replying any message. I sent him letter on his address and via email. I have all his tools . I would like to know what should I do ? Please advise me. Thanks
ali - 12-Dec-17 @ 2:35 PM
Share Your Story, Join the Discussion or Seek Advice...
Title:
(never shown)
Firstname:
(never shown)
Surname:
(never shown)
Email:
(never shown)
Nickname:
(shown)
Comment:
Validate:
Enter word:
Latest Comments
  • Loulou lolly
    Re: Buying a Used Car: Your Rights
    I bought my car 7 months ago from a dealer, it's been back once in the 1st 3 months. Ive just had a service and gkt told I need…
    27 May 2018
  • Hollymilly
    Re: Buying a Used Car: Your Rights
    Bought a car from a well known dealer 4 months ago which I paid £12,000 have £6,000 on finance 6 weeks ago had to have timing…
    24 May 2018
  • ConsumerRightsExpert
    Re: Faulty Goods
    Icecream - Your Question:Purchased bike from tredz. Installed pedals as to their guidelines after 3 rides of less than 40 miles pedal detached whilst r
    23 May 2018
  • Bish
    Re: When Your Hair Do Goes Wrong
    I had Remy extensions yesterday and when I got home my daughter said they looked nice but she could see the glue! To my horror,…
    23 May 2018
  • Waseem
    Re: Buying a Used Car: Your Rights
    Hi i purchased a used audi from vw doncaster dealers on 29th march 2018 mileage was 71,500, the clutch is now slipping at…
    23 May 2018
  • ConsumerRightsExpert
    Re: Buying a Used Car: Your Rights
    Zeb - Your Question:I bought a car a week ago just found out the valve has blown the dealer said car was fine it just shakes due…
    23 May 2018
  • Icecream
    Re: Faulty Goods
    Purchased bike from tredz. Installed pedals as to their guidelines after 3 rides of less than 40 miles pedal detached whilst riding. Crank destroyed…
    22 May 2018
  • Topcat
    Re: Spa Treatments: Your Consumer Rights
    She didn’t do a skin test I’m not sure if you do one with. Plasma micro fibroblasts? My skin is so bad now for nearly 3…
    21 May 2018
  • Ryan
    Re: Can Multipack Items Be Separated?
    I don't understand people's sense of outrage? If you were happy to pay the price for the item individually what difference…
    21 May 2018
  • Zeb
    Re: Buying a Used Car: Your Rights
    I bought a car a week ago just found out the valve has blown the dealer said car was fine it just shakes due to it been a 3…
    21 May 2018