Our client took their 2018 GMC Canyon in for repairs after noticing multiple structural and engine-related problems in the vehicle. The car’s engine would run rough while idling. The issue was worse when the engine was cold. Several warnings would also appear such as the TPMS (Tire Pressure Monitoring System) indicator. Additionally, some of the left trimming on the car had come off. The service provider performed routine maintenance and reprogrammed the engine control module. They discovered excessive carbon build up in the throttle body.

About one year later, our client experienced more warning light and structural issues in the GMC Canyon. Some of the bed molding on the car had come off and new warning indicators had appeared. The car spent ten days at the repair shop on this visit.

Our client was back at the repair shop only four months later for a new concern. He began experiencing serious transmission issues in the vehicle when driving downhill. While downshifting, the vehicle would act erratically and shudder. The car spent 9 days out of service for repairs.

Our client thought that the problems had been fixed, however, he found himself bringing the GMC Canyon to the dealer once again, nearly two years after his latest visit. The 2016 GMC Canyon was still having serious engine and transmission issues. Our client reported that while driving downhill at highway speeds, the vehicle’s RPM would rise to 4,000.

He would take the vehicle in for two more repair visits for this same problem, however, GM was ultimately unable to fix the car within a reasonable amount of time. Fortunately, our client sought a solution to hold the manufacturer accountable for the issues they were experiencing with their vehicle. They contacted the Lemon Law Experts, who were able to secure an impressive settlement on their behalf. If you have experienced issues like this client, give the Lemon Law Experts a call today!