A Florida woman is suing Velveeta for $5 million, claiming that her instant macaroni didn't cook fast enough

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One woman in a suit claimed that Velveeta aren't the simple, cheesy macaroni it seems.
Florida's Amanda Ramirez claimed that Velveeta's advertised 3.5 minute prep time was a lie.
Instead, she said she needed multiple steps to cook it and that the product cost too much money.
A Florida woman has filed a class action lawsuit against Velveeta, Kraft Heinz's cheesy instant macaroni product, arguing that her macaroni and cheese took too much time and steps to prepare.
According to court documents, Amanda Ramirez has filed a class action lawsuit against Velveeta's parent company, Kraft Heinz Foods Company, seeking up to $5 million. At the heart of Ramirez's claims in the lawsuit is that Velveeta took less than three and a half minutes to cook — and only the microwave step took that long.
"The statement 'ready in 31⁄2 minutes' is incorrect and misleading because the product takes longer than 3.5 minutes to be prepared for consumption," Ramirez said in the suit. "To offer consumers a product that is actually ready in 3 1⁄2 minutes, the product would need to be cooked in the microwave in less than 3.5 minutes so that all the preparation steps could be completed within 3.5 minutes."
Ramirez wrote that she felt cheated because the microwave was only one of four steps to cooking the macaroni and melted cheese. She added that she filed the class action lawsuit because others were "subject to the same unfair, misleading and deceptive representations, omissions and actions."
"We are aware of this frivolous lawsuit and will vigorously defend the allegations in the lawsuit," a Kraft Heinz spokesman told Insider.
As part of the lawsuit, the plaintiff also alleges that Velveeta made unlawful profits due to false advertising and states that it did not feel cheated by other products.
"As a result of the false and misleading representations, the product is sold at a premium price, approximately no less than $10.99 for eight 2.39 ounce cups, excluding taxes and sales, higher than comparable products, presented in a manner that is not misleading, and higher than it would be sold without the misleading representations and omissions," Ramirez wrote in the lawsuit.
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