A Georgia law that prohibits the sale of “dangerous” items, like lemons and grapefruit, could make you or me a little nervous.
In February, lawmakers in the Georgia House passed a bill that would prohibit the sale, delivery, and possession of any type of fruit or vegetable, even if it is in a “healthy, wholesome, non-dangerous state.”
The bill would also ban the sale or delivery of certain items with labels like “potato, green pepper, tomato, lettuce, carrot, and parsley” or “potatoes, green peppers, cucumbers, parsley, and herbs.”
The law could be applied to many different items, from lemon curd, to sweet potato, to broccoli.
But lemon law is a little tricky, and there are some things you and I should be careful about.
Read on for some basic facts about lemon law.
What is a lemon?
A lemon is a green fruit or vegetables that are not the same as lemonade.
They are often served as a salad garnish, and they have an acidity and sweetness that are quite different from the sweetness of the lemonade itself.
Lemon law is usually a state-by-state issue.
Some states have more stringent laws than others, and if you are thinking of moving to Georgia, it is important to talk to your local county clerk before making a decision.
How do you know if you need to buy a lemon or not?
It is important that you ask the local store owner.
If you are buying a lemon, you can ask to see the product’s label.
If they do not have it, you should ask to have it inspected.
You should also look for signs that a lemon has been illegally grown, like a “l” or a “G” in the product.
If a lemon appears to have been illegally harvested, there are other ways you can get the lemon back.
You can also contact your local USDA-inspected farm.
If the lemon is grown by a company that is not listed on the USDA’s list of federally-regulated, state-licensed lemon growers, you may be able to get the product returned to the store.
If this is not possible, you might need to call your local police department and make a complaint.
Where can I find out if a lemon is illegal?
A number of states have enacted lemon laws.
They include California, Connecticut, Hawaii, Maryland, Massachusetts, Minnesota, New Jersey, New York, Rhode Island, Vermont, Washington, and Wisconsin.
You will want to look for any of the following: “Lemon laws” on the websites of your state’s department of agriculture, or in local newspapers, such as The Atlanta Journal Constitution, The Atlanta Bulletin, and The Augusta Chronicle.
If there is no lemon law, the local state attorney general’s office has jurisdiction.
What if I don’t see any signs or a label that says “danger,” or “danger” on a lemon and the store is selling something else?
If you don’t have any information to go on, it might be difficult to get back the lemon.
In a few states, the state may also require lemon growers to give information about the product and the laws they are enforcing.
These state laws can help you determine if a local lemon law applies to your case.
If your state does not require lemon laws, there is an easy way to get lemon back from a local store.
The easiest way to return a lemon you have purchased is to contact the store and ask them to give you a copy of the label, which will allow you to see if it says “LEMON” or the state’s law, which is listed on a sign or on the store’s website.
If no label is available, call your state attorney.
What happens if I am charged with a lemon offense?
If your lemon is found to be illegally grown and you have been convicted of a misdemeanor or felony, the charge may be upgraded to a felony.
In most states, it can take up to six months for your case to go to court.
In some states, you will need to pay a fine of up to $500 and serve up to 30 days in jail.
What are the penalties for lemon offenses?
The most serious charges that can result in jail time are misdemeanors or felonies.
A misdemeanor charge can result only in a fine, a year in jail, or both.
If convicted of both a misdemeanor and a felony, a judge may impose up to 6 months in jail and up to a $5,000 fine.
If sentenced to jail time, you are also likely to lose your job and lose your credit.
The more serious charges, on the other hand, can lead to a longer sentence, as well as the loss of your job.
In many states, if you commit a lemon-related offense, you could be required to register as a drug dealer.
If found to have violated the law, you would face