BREACH OF CONTRACT / CONSUMER DISPUTES
What is a Breach of Contract?
In simple terms, a breach of contract is where one party fails to perform their part of any agreement, whether it is an oral or a written agreement. The terms of many contracts are contained within the conditions of sale but may not always be. Some terms are implied terms and will apply even if an agreement is silent on these. Common examples of implied terms are that a product is fit for purpose and is sold free from faults.
For many consumers a breach of contract will often involve the purchase of a defective product or the failure of a business to supply goods or services by a specified date. If you are not successful in resolving your dispute informally, we can help you.
If you feel that a company has failed to deliver goods or services on time or in a satisfactory way, please contact us.
How can JWK Solicitors help you?
We will review your case and can advise you as to your rights. We can also provide you with help in resolving any dispute you have with the other party or business and will advise you as to the methods of resolution. At every stage we will provide you with advice as to the commercial viability of your claim.
How much will it cost for me to make a claim?
We offer a range of funding options to help you pay for the cost of your claim, including ‘No Win – No Fee’ arrangements.
Speak to one of our team to get full details on the scheme and find out if you are eligible, or visit the Funding section of our website to find out more.
JWK can help you. Get in touch today
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- Private Client
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- Dispute Resolution
Craig obtained an LLB Honours degree at Leicester and moved to Chester Law School to complete his solicitors final examination. He joined Jobling & Knape in September 1987 as... Read more
Oliver joined Whiteside and Knowles straight from school in the year 2000. He worked with Philip George, undertaking a variety of works including Personal Injury, Dispute... Read more
Martin Stafford, Head of Dispute Resolution at JWK, was educated at Bolton Grammar School before moving on to Newcastle University where he read for his Law degree. Martin went on... Read more
The figures, released by the government, cover the period up to 31 March this year.