I used ETyres when I had a slow puncture but in order to get a mobile fitter to call to mend the puncture you're required to pay for a new tyre on the promise that the cost will be refunded if the tyre can be repaired.
I categorically hadn't driven the car when the tyre was deflated - that's why I used ETyres as they call at your house. The tyre were relatively new (less than 2,000 miles) and the issue related to it not being properly sealed by the fitter (not ETyres).
The fitter duly mended the tyre and I signed for it but in a hurry as I needed to be somewhere else. I later discovered that the fitter claimed to have fitted a new tyre and ETyres wouldn't refund the cost of a new tyre, despite being unable to produce my nearly new tyre that the fitter claimed was damaged but which hadn't been used since being deflated.
I can't say what really happened as I might be accused of libel but I won't be using ETyres again and I suggest others don't either. I take the blame for not looking at the paperwork properly but the whole exercise left a sour taste.
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