Emerson Ridgid Wet/Dry Vacuum Lawsuits. Have you purchased an Emerson Ridgid wet/dry vacuum? The Defective Product & Liability Lawsuit Lawyers at Parker Waichman LLP are investigating allegations that Emerson Ridgid wet/dry vacuums do not produce as much horsepower as advertised. Emerson charges consumers more for Ridgid wet/dry vacuums that have higher horsepower ratings. However, plaintiffs in a class action lawsuit have alleged that Emerson Ridgid wet/dry vacuums are incapable of reaching the higher horsepower ratings advertised.
If you purchased an Emerson Ridgid wet/dry vacuum, you may be entitled to a refund or other damages if it is proven that horsepower ratings on these products were materially overstated. The defective product lawyers at Parker Waichman LLP are offering free lawsuit consultations to consumers who purchased any model Emerson Ridgid wet/dry vacuum. To learn more about the Emerson Ridgid wet/ dry vacuum class action lawsuit, please contact Parker Waichman LLP today.
Emerson Ridgid Wet/Dry Vacuum Class Action Lawsuit Allegations
The Emerson Ridgid line of wet/dry vacuums are designed to remove solid debris and liquids from various surfaces through the use of suction generated by an electric motor. Because wet/dry vacuums are designed to lift materials heavier than that of a conventional household vacuum, the power of the wet/dry vacuum is an important characteristic to consumers. Emerson charges a premium for Ridgid wet/dry vacuums purported to have higher horsepower ratings.
Consumers have alleged in a class action lawsuit that the horsepower ratings stated on different model of the Ridgid wet/dry vacuums are all materially overstated when measured or calculated through generally acceptable scientific methods and equations. Among other things, the complaint alleges that the higher priced Emerson Ridgid models are “not reasonably capable of attaining their stated increased horse power ratings. The Emerson Ridgid class action lawsuit further alleges that Emerson engaged in a widespread marketing campaign to mislead consumers about the nature of the vacuums.