I took my girlfriend to this dealership thinking of the good reputation they have established in selling quality cars. Upon arriving at this dealership a sales rep came out to greet us, i believe his name was Jake. He was pleasant and reassuring. We inquired about a 1998 Ford Explorer they had for $3600. I stated to him that my girlfriend was disabled with a lung disease and cirrhosis of the liver and we needed i reliable vehicle that could travel back and forth from Durham. I am smart enough to know that you will have to make repairs to a used vehicle but i expect the vehicle to at least run for 30 days. There in lies the problem, i test drove the vehicle, it did fine, i was assured the vehicle had thoroughly been checked out and had no problems. I was a bit hesitant but relied on the reputation of Jarman as being good, honest, and fair dealers. My girlfriend had received a disability payment for $4,000, all she had. I convinced her to buy the vehicle,along with the sales rep Jake. The total price of the vehicle was $4,211. We took the vehicle home drove it for a week and began to experience problems. My girlfriend took the vehicle back, they said they could not do anything for her and her 30 day warranty only covered the engine and transmission. I explained this to her when she returned from the visit. Assuming this was a minor repair, i convinced her she had nothing to worry about. Two days later we were stuck in traffic, the vehicle just died. I called the dealership and spoke to the manager he told me there was nothing they could do. I asked so you mean my girlfriend is stuck out of her 4,000 dollars and he said there was nothing else they could do. Now my girlfriend has no transportation to her treatments and she was swindled out of her 4,000 dollars. I am looking into seeing what legal action i can take. I feel bad because i am the one who suggested she go to the dealership. All at Jarman should be ashamed. The poor and the ignorant need to be more informed when buying automobiles. It still does not justify being taken advantage of by a company who swears by its honesty and upstanding reputation. Thanks for nothing.