Returns and Exchanges Policy
Should you require information or help, please contact us by email or by phone and we will be happy to assist you.
Effective Date: May 2022
What is your return policy?
Purchasing Products.(a) Purchases. Upon completing the applicable form associated with the purchase of the Product(s) that you have added to your shopping cart, and upon providing the requisite Registration Data, the credit card that you provided on the form (“Active Credit Card”) will be charged the applicable purchase price for the Product(s), plus applicable sales tax.
(b)General. ALL SALES ARE FINAL AND NON-REFUNDABLE. The fees associated with your purchases will appear on your Active Credit Card statement through the identifier “Cake Art Shop.” All prices displayed on the Site are quoted in U.S. Dollars, are payable in U.S. Dollars and are valid and effective only in the United States. Failure to use the Product(s) does not constitute a basis for refusing to pay any of the associated charges. Subject to the conditions set forth herein, you agree to be bound by the Billing Provisions of Cake Art Shop in effect at any given time. Upon reasonable prior notice to you (with Site-updates and/or e-mail sufficing), Cake Art Shop reserves the right to change its Billing Provisions whenever necessary, in its sole discretion. Continued use of the Site and/or purchase of Product(s) after receipt of such notice shall constitute consent to any and all such changes; provided, however, that any amendment or modification to the Billing Provisions shall not apply to any charges incurred prior to the applicable amendment or modification.
(c) Authorization. Cake Art Shop’s authorization to provide and bill for the Product(s) is obtained by way of your electronic signature or, where applicable, via physical signature and/or voice affirmation. Once an electronic signature is submitted, this electronic order constitutes an electronic letter of agency. Cake Art’s reliance upon your electronic signature was specifically sanctioned and written into law when the Uniform Electronic Transactions Act and the Electronic Signatures in Global and National Transactions Act were enacted in 1999 and 2000, respectively. Both laws specifically preempt all state laws that recognize only paper and handwritten signatures.