Is Tricia Kalinowski getting ripped off after a single car accident in an Irish rental?
Dollar doesn’t think so, but she does. I’ll let you decide after you’ve read her story.
Kalinowski’s case comes to us from our help forums.
As always, this is a case unfolding in real time and, as always, we could use a little help from you.
It seems as though an increasing number of parents are letting kids make the move to the front seat of the car way too soon.
In many states, children who reach age 8 or 4 feet 9 inches tall (57 inches) no longer have to use a car seat or booster seat.
That’s the law, but it’s not necessarily what’s best for the safety of your child.
It’s a recurring story on our help forums:
Guy rents car. Guy allegedly damages car. Guy is asked to pay lots of money to repair allegedly damaged car — and then some.
Mickey Rory’s case is an “and then some” story. He recently rented a car from Payless, got into a little fender-bender, and then received a bill for the damage, plus a little extra.
Larry and Susan Lidard almost paid an extra $100 for car rental insurance “required” by the state of Florida. But the $265 for a busted key fob — that was unavoidable.
They need your help getting the charge reversed. And since this is a totally live case, you can jump right in and help.
I hope you will.
Matthew Rowles rented a minivan from Enterprise in Prospect Park, Pa., in February. That’s not in dispute.
It snowed while he had the minivan. Heavily. That, everyone can agree on, too.
The scratches on the roof — the ones Enterprise wants him to pay for? Those are a problem.
Hertz promises it will cancel this customer’s rental car insurance. So why doesn’t it?