Allegations have surfaced that Allura’s fiber cement siding is defective and can begin cracking within five years of installation, which may include their MaxiTile products. A class action lawsuit has already been filed in South Carolina over the issue – but more people are needed to speak up to help strengthen the litigation and ensure as many people as possible are covered.
Construction Products & Plumbing
More and more class action lawsuits are being filed against makers of home construction products. In the past few years alone, leading manufacturers of plumbing lines, shingles, decking and windows have all been hit with class action lawsuits claiming that they sold products that are defective and break well before they’re supposed to do. The suits claimed the companies owed consumers money after their products caused property damage and, in some cases, even reduced property values.
Below you will find a list of our active lawsuits and investigations. If you have any of these products in your home or business, tell us about the problems you’ve been having.
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It has been alleged that Atlas Chalet roof shingles are defective, as they are prone to premature cracking, blistering and failure.
Attorneys working with ClassAction.org are investigating whether a class action lawsuit can be filed over problems reported in connection with FlowGuard Gold CPVC pipes. They have reason to believe the pipes are defective and can fail within ten years of use.
Attorneys are investigating reports that Superdeck coating can chip, peel, crack and blister within months of application.
Attorneys are investigating whether class action lawsuits can be filed against manufacturers of under-sink water filters. The attorneys have reason to believe that water filters produced by several leading companies are defectively designed.
Attorneys are investigating whether class action lawsuits could be filed against supply line manufacturers that used sub-standard or defective materials in constructing their products.
Class action lawsuits are claiming that Weyerhaeuser’s TJI joists with Flak Jacket protection are defective and off-gassing formaldehyde at levels that far exceed safety standards.