A consumer may file a lawsuit against Blendtec for leaking blenders if the company is negligent or does not provide accurate information about its products. In a putative class action lawsuit, Maryellen Johnson claims that Blendtec misrepresented the horsepower capacity of blenders, thereby infringing the Utah Consumer Sales Practices Act and Virginia Consumer Protection Act. In addition, Johnson alleges that Blendtec’s leaking blenders caused her to waste time and money.
Blendtec claims the maximum electrical power input is 1560 watts
In a putative class action, Maryellen Johnson claims that Blendtec falsely and negligently represented the horsepower capacity of its blenders. Plaintiff contends that this misrepresentation violates the Utah Consumer Sales Practices Act and Virginia Consumer Protection Act. We find no authority for this claim. However, based on Blendtec’s web pages and labels, we believe the company is not in violation of the law.
The blenders’ maximum electrical power input is often indicated on the packaging, but this is not always accurate. While some manufacturers claim to use as much as 3.5 gallons of liquid per minute, these machines typically draw only about 1560 watts, and their advertised output is less than half that. Similarly, Blendtec claims their maximum electrical power input is 1800 watts. But this isn’t enough to power a blender that claims to produce 3 HP.
Blendtec claims breach of warranties
The Blendtec Leaking Mixers lawsuit has been filed against the company by a consumer named Maryellen Johnson. In the lawsuit, Johnson claims that Blendtec misrepresented the horsepower of the blenders to customers. The company was found to have violated the Virginia Consumer Protection Act and the Utah Consumer Sales Practices Act by making misleading statements about the horsepower of the blenders. The plaintiff claims that Blendtec breached its warranty by failing to make its products as described.
The plaintiff, Ms. Johnson, purchased the Blendtec Designer 650 blender through the HSN website on September 19, 2018. The lawsuit alleges that the product is defective and that Blendtec should have provided the manufacturer with a warranty on the blenders. Plaintiff also cites numerous online reviews of the blenders. She states that the blenders failed to last a year after she purchased them.
Blendtec claims negligent misrepresentation
In a recent court decision, a Utah judge dismissed a Virginia woman’s class action lawsuit alleging negligent misrepresentation in marketing her Blendtec blender. The Virginia woman had purchased a Blendtec blender that failed to live up to the company’s claims about its horsepower. Blendtec had filed an order to dismiss the lawsuit, but the judge sided with the plaintiff and granted the Virginia woman’s individual claims for damages and injunctive relief.
In the lawsuit, Maryellen Johnson, who purchased the blender at a Home Shopping Network store in September 2018, alleges that Blendtec’s advertisements and website were misleading about the blender’s horsepower capacity. This misrepresentation violated the Utah Consumer Sales Practices Act and the Virginia Consumer Protection Act. As a result, the plaintiffs allege that Blendtec’s advertising failed to disclose the manufacturer’s operating horsepower, which led to her injuries.
Blendtec claims fraud
A putative class action lawsuit alleges that Blendtec, Inc. falsely advertised the horsepower capacity of their blenders. The lawsuit claims that the company violated the Virginia Consumer Protection Act and the Utah Consumer Sales Practices Act by falsely and negligently representing their products. Specifically, the plaintiff claims that Blendtec misrepresented the horsepower rating of their blenders, misleading consumers, and causing them to purchase a defective blender.
The lawsuit seeks declaratory and injunctive relief and damages for loss of profits. It also seeks prejudgment interest on all amounts paid, restitution, and equitable relief. However, this lawsuit fails to address whether it should award attorney’s fees. A jury trial is expected to resolve the case. However, if the plaintiff wins, she can expect to receive a settlement worth millions of dollars.
Blendtec claims breach of warranty
In a recent decision, a federal judge in Utah dismissed a class action lawsuit filed by a Virginia woman against Blendtec Inc. for selling blenders that failed to live up to their horsepower claims. According to the complaint, Blendtec falsely and negligently advertised the blenders’ horsepower capacity, in violation of the Utah Consumer Sales Practices Act and Virginia Consumer Protection Act. Nevertheless, the court allowed individual claims for damages and injunctive relief to proceed.
To file a Blendtec lawsuit, consumers must first obtain a copy of the product manual. It must be accompanied by a description of the defect. A copy of the product’s serial number and a dated proof of purchase must also be enclosed. Blendtec has the right to request additional information to determine if a warranty claim is legitimate. The company will then repair or replace the product or refund the purchase price, whichever is the appropriate option.