HAVE A DEFECTIVE
If your Honda has repeated problems that won’t go away, we can help.
Contact us for Honda Lemon Law Help and questions you have about your potentially defective vehicle. Should you decide to go forward with a lemon law case, we offer free legal representation. As a matter of fact, you could get cash compensation, a vehicle replacement or a buyback under the California Lemon Law.Think You Have A Lemon?
Top 8 Honda Issues
Unfortunately, car manufacturers sometimes release faulty cars, trucks and other vehicles to the public. Honda is no exception. Therefore, owners of Honda vehicles should look out for the following signs:
- Random Braking
- Check Engine Light Turns On
- Hard Shifting
- Vehicle Hesitation
- Front End Collision System Malfunctions
- Engine Oil Dilution
- Steering Wheel Jerking or Veering
- Excessive Oil Consumption
Another noteworthy issue includes the Honda defective paint class action lawsuit, in which drivers mention paint discoloration and peeling.
Whereas these symptoms or other vehicle problems repeatedly appear, your Honda may be a lemon. Learn more about what the lemon law can do for you. Should you want to seek legal remedies from your auto manufacturer, consult an attorney to discuss your lemon law rights.Get a Free Case Review
Honda Lemon Law Litigation
Engine Oil Dilution
Honda class action lawsuit 2021 against the manufacturer was due to engine oil dilution. The Earth Dreams 1.5L direct injection engines supposedly leaked gasoline into the engine oil. The resulting engine oil dilution allegedly lead to premature wear and tear, engine stalling and other engine defects. Vehicle models named in this lawsuit include: 2019–2021 Honda CR-V, 2019–2021 Honda Civic and 2018–2021 Honda Accord
Certain Honda vehicles equipped with the Honda Sensing technology suite are included in a class action lawsuit stating that some of its safety systems malfunction. The Collision Mitigation Braking System (CMBS) is an automatic emergency braking system supposed to detect objects in front of a vehicle, warn drivers and brake the vehicle, if needed. However, the CMBS allegedly detects objects that aren’t there, gives false alarms and, sometimes, brakes at random. Vehicle models named in this lawsuit include: 2016–2020 Honda Accord, 2016–2020 Honda CR-V, and 2016–2020 Honda Pilot
Honda has faced multiple class action lawsuits alleging that some Honda Pilot and Honda Odyssey vehicles experience issues with the automatic transmission. Examples of these issues include violent shaking, lurching, stalling and other problems. Jerking, lurching, deteriorated transmission fluid, torque converter clutch (TCC) shuddering and other issues may appear in these Honda vehicles: 2011–2019 Honda Odyssey and 2014–2019 Honda Pilot.
Honda’s 9-speed transmissions allegedly experience similar defects, such as rough or delayed shifting, delayed acceleration, gear shifting problems, sudden or harsh acceleration and loss of power. 9-speed transmissions may cause issues in the following vehicles: 2018–2019 Odyssey, 2016–2022 Pilot, 2018–2022 Passport, 2016–2020 Acura MDX (non-hybrid) and 2015–2020 Acura TLX.
Honda’s idle-stop feature automatically shuts off the engine when the brake pedal is fully applied and the vehicle is idling. The idle-stop feature is supposed to restart the engine automatically when the driver releases the brake pedal. However, a class action lawsuit alleges that the idle-stop fails to restart the engine when the brake pedal is released. As a result, the driver can’t operate the Honda vehicle. The following vehicles allegedly experience the Honda idle-stop defect: 2016–2020 Pilot, 2016–2020 Odyssey, 2016–2020 Acura TLX and MDX.