Can I refuse to accept a package?

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Truelo
Did you order the contents of the package? Then the terms and conditions / contract provisions of the provider should contain the regulations on the refusal of acceptance. In general, I would say that at least the shipping costs can be demanded from you, you caused the costs.
If you have not ordered, you can usually refuse claims without any problems.
SchlawinerWitzel
Even if you want to make use of your right of withdrawal for goods you have ordered, you must first accept the package. Companies often have special conditions with logistics companies and you have to adhere to them, otherwise you will be liable for damages.
If you haven't ordered anything, you don't need to accept anything.
benfJohnny147
It depends on why you refuse to accept. You should also read the company's terms and conditions to find out what costs are charged in this case. Sometimes you have to pay the transport fees. However, if there is a justified reason, then they also do not apply.
Mr_Schneiderle2
Of course, that depends entirely on whether you ordered the package or not. For goods you have ordered, you are generally obliged to accept and pay for the goods, otherwise you will be faced with claims for damages. You never need to accept the package for goods that have not been ordered (advertising mailings, etc.)
GMAN346734
Unless the item is individually produced for you, you always have the statutory right of withdrawal of at least 14 days for orders that are subject to the Distance Selling Act. In the event of non-acceptance, this means that you are making use of this right of withdrawal.
mantrid
Pactra sunt servanda (contracts must be kept). In the case of a sales contract, the buyer is obliged to pay for and accept the goods! A refusal to accept does not replace a revocation of the contract. So if you just refuse acceptance without having previously revoked (the burden of proof for this lies with you!), You are not fulfilling your obligation from the purchase contract and you may be liable for damages.