Who's arguing? I'm simply pointing out that uninformed speculation is being stated as "fact". "It is a safety issue, period". And you know this how?
"FR will of course tell you its fixed, if they admit it's not, well you know the rest" This is wild accusation with no factual support.
In the wall over my stairs, there is a header covered in drywall, in the corner running verticaly there is a crack about 12" long. Am I to assume this is safety issue? Or that the structural material below has settled and the drywall could not flex with it.
Please do not take my comments as condescending. Simply trying to point out that I have responded to your comments with facts and they have been refuted as being wrong based on your perception of the issue.
Please let me point to example A:
Arrrgh! 2690SF structure
This was a person who claimed Forest River was "Not only negligent, but grossly so" because we failed to properly secure a structural fiberglass beam. If you read the post you'll clearly see it was simply a molded plastic box out of alignment. Having no true knowledge of the actually construction process, she made assumptions.
If there was a safety issue, we would issue a recall. We have in the past and will in the future for any issue that is a safety concern. Fiberglass is only about 1/8" thick (consider this like drywall), the underlying structure has settled and although fiberglass can flex (in a bending motion) it cannot in a "shear" motion. If you could see the underlying structure you would realize the wall has no where to go. There is a main beam running the length, fastened into the side of the floor. That beam is not moving. It is the vertical beam...and that beam will not move any further because it is filled in solid between the beams.