Saturday, October 25, 2014

Home News Deere customers get twice the protection with new standard warranty

Deere customers get twice the protection with new standard warranty

Supplier News

The free, basic warranty has changed from six to 12 months.

| July 21, 2010

MOLINE, Ill. – With a down economy still challenging Deere’s customers, the company has responded by increasing standard warranty coverage on new construction equipment in the U.S. and Canada.

The free, basic warranty has changed from six to 12 months – protecting customers twice as long.

“Now customers will be protected longer in this difficult climate,” says Ron Mayfield, director, worldwide customer and product support, John Deere Construction & Forestry. “That’s more than possible money savings; it’s valuable peace of mind.”

Deere’s basic, no-deductible 12-month warranty actually “travels” with the machine if the equipment is sold to another party.

“This unique traveling warranty increases the re-sale value of the equipment and gives the buyer ‘like new’ protection if the iron is sold during its first year,” Mayfield says. “In addition, the entire network of more than 600 dealer locations in the U.S. and Canada stand ready to honor our warranty. And nine regional parts depots back up the full parts shelves at our dealerships to make sure you get the parts you need.”

If the basic warranty isn’t enough, Deere and its dealers also offer extended warranty packages for greater protection. The John Deere StructurAll warranty for excavators is one example.
 

Top news

Scotts acquires structural pest control company

This is the first time Scotts has purchased a home pest control business.

Lawn & Landscape names 2014 Leadership Award winners

Four luminaries were honored for their dedication to the landscape industry.

Shake your eight ball

We look at seven of the top concerns and trends facing landscapers as they face 2015.

Everyone makes mistakes

Watch this Harvester video to see industry leaders admit some of their mistakes.

New landscape irrigation sprinkler standard

ICC and ASABE announced the first ANSI standard to establish uniform testing procedures.

x