Jeep owners can’t get rid of the problem, and the Jeep brand needs to be improved to make sure the problems go away, according to the president of a consumer group.
The Jeep problem is not going away, and consumers will have to pay a heavy price for it, according the Consumer Product Safety Commission.
“I’ve seen people say, ‘Oh, my Jeep has a problem.
We can’t fix it.
It’s a warranty issue,'” Consumer Product Advisory Council CEO John Schmid said in an interview with The Hill.
“I’d like to know why, how many times we’ve been told that we can’t.
And I’d like people to understand why we need to be so clear.”
In the U.S., Jeep dealerships have seen a steep decline in sales since 2009, and Jeep brand sales have been falling since 2010.
But consumers are paying the price, with more than 2 million Jeep models recalled in the past two years alone.
In addition to the problems, some owners have found themselves without warranty coverage after spending thousands of dollars on repair and service.
Schmid told The Hill that the problem will only get worse as the market matures, with owners needing to replace parts at higher costs than before.
“We are going to have the problem of people who are going, ‘Well, you guys are going through a crisis, but we’re going to go to the store and we’re buying it off the shelf.
So we’re not going to be able to afford it,'” he said.
In response to consumer complaints, Jeep has announced that it is expanding its warranty on some models, with customers getting a $5,000 credit to cover repair costs.
However, that does not go far enough, with the company not offering any additional repair credits for Jeep owners who have had parts replaced.
The problem is only going to get worse.
Consumers are paying for the damage they did, and they’re paying for it now, Schmid added.
“We are at a point where it’s just too costly to repair,” he said, warning that customers will have trouble finding a dealership willing to repair their Jeep.
The association has been trying to raise awareness about the Jeep problems for some time.
A national recall began in May, and on Thursday, the association’s executive director, John Kallman, met with President Donald Trump at the White House to discuss the issue.
Trump also told Schmid that he would look into making the Jeep warranty more comprehensive.
Kallman said the association has a long history of working with consumers, and that the problems that are facing Jeep owners have been brewing for years.
In 2015, Kallmann, then the president and CEO of the association, wrote a letter to President Barack Obama and urged the president to investigate the Jeep recall and the need for better warranty coverage.
The Jeep problem has not gone away, however, and there are signs that consumers are starting to take the issue more seriously.
In December, the Consumer Federation of America, an advocacy group, released a report that found that more than half of all owners have bought a new Jeep after having their vehicle repaired or replaced in the last year.
That’s not all, though, as consumers are also getting frustrated with how long the problem has been brewing.
“For the first time in my life, I am frustrated with the Jeep,” said Scott Hickey, a 36-year-old electrician from Los Angeles, who was driving his 2014 Jeep Wrangler.
“It has never been this bad, this long.”
Hickey said that he is looking to replace the Jeep in 2017, but that he does not want to spend another $5 to $10,000 on a new car.
He is currently paying about $1,300 a month in fees to keep his Jeep running.