per 100 grams
Carbohydrates 9.3 g
Proteins 1.1 g
Fats 0.3 g
Water 89 g
Fiber 2.8 grams
Trans Fats 0 ug
Ash 0.3 grams


29 Calories per 100g

A lemon is a vehicle that performs poorly and requires a significant amount of repair or maintenance. It can also be used to refer to any product or service that is of poor quality or fails to perform up to expectations despite a reasonable effort on the part of the user or customer. Generally, a lemon is a car that needs serious repairs or would cost more to repair than what it is worth.

A lemon is typically an automobile that has had chronic, significant problems. The most common type of lemon automobiles are used cars purchased from individual sellers or dealers; however, lemons can also be new cars. Lemons may show signs of mechanical or functional issues such as a check engine light that comes on and stays on, funny smells coming from the engine, oil leaks, transmission problems, and even worn brake systems. A number of states have Lemon Laws that protect consumers from purchasing a lemon by providing certain rights to buyers, such as refunds, replacements, or repurchases of vehicles that are considered underlying "lemons."

Lemons can be defined by the quality of labor, materials, and construction of an item or service. While items may have a lemony quality due to their age or lack of maintenance, typically lemons are related to damage or deficiency that existed during the time of purchase. That means an item or service may possess a lemony quality due to a defect or absence of an item that was promised or on the product at the time of purchase.

Items can also be deemed a lemon due to excessive wear and tear. This may occur as a result of prolonged or inadequate use of the item. For example, a car may be deemed a lemon if the engine, transmission, brakes, or other components fail owing to extended use of the vehicle.

It’s important to remember that the phrase “lemon” when referring to a car or other type of product has a technical legal definition. The quality, age, or condition of a vehicle or product determines whether a car or product meets the legal definition of a lemon, and a judge or arbitrator must decide if it is a legitimate lemon.

If the vehicle has a “lemon” quality to it, the first step is to contact the manufacturer for assistance. Generally, car manufacturers have customer assistance programs in place for consumers who purchase a lemon. These programs often include assistance with fixing the car, a refund, a replacement car, or repurchase. To get assistance from the manufacturer, car owners must send to the manufacturer a copy of the original purchase invoice and/or other proof of purchase and details on the lemon-related problems.

It is important to note that a manufacturer cannot always help in a lemon situation. If the manufacturer does not properly assist the consumer in addressing the lemon-related problems, the process of getting a lemon replaced or compensated may be lengthy and full of red-tape.

If the manufacturer can’t or won’t provide assistance, the consumer should turn to Lemon Law resources. Typically, lemon laws exist to protect consumers from unfair practices by manufacturers. These resources can help in specific cases that are deemed appropriate by a judge and/or an arbitrator.

In summary, lemons are vehicles and products that are of poor quality and require significant or costly repairs or maintenance. The legal definition of a lemon can vary by state; however, typically, a product or service is considered a lemon if it has a chronic issue or fails to perform up to expectations despite a reasonable effort on the part of the customer or user. If a consumer suspects his or her vehicle or product is a lemon, the first step is to contact the manufacturer for assistance. If the manufacturer won’t help, there are Lemon Law resources available to determine if the consumer has a legitimate lemon case.