Hyundai And Kia Recall: 3.4M Cars, Urging Drivers: Park Safely Outside

Hyundai And Kia Recall:  3.4 million US cars due to potential engine fire risk. Car owners are strongly advised against parking their vehicles in sheds but outside.

The issue is brake fluid leakage, possibly indicating a wire short circuit. The National Highway Traffic Safety Administration recently warned that this electron dance could cause fires in car engines, even when stationary or in cities.

Hyundai assures cars are safe despite impending danger. The company stated that car owners can continue driving their vehicles. Hyundai advises parking cars outside during the recall fix.

But this traffic mess is in more than just Canada, where people are friendly. Hyundai and the Canadian government announced a recall of 600,000 Hyundai and Kia cars simultaneously.

According to NHTSA papers, no sad stories of injuries, deaths, or bent metal have been found online. The NHTSA reports 1.73 million Kias and 1.64 million Hyundais and Genesis cars are part of the recall.

The safety net covers Hyundai cars like Accent, Elantra, and Tucson from 2010 to 2015. The recall still includes high-end Kia cars from 2010 to 2019, like the Cadenza, Optima, and Sorento.

Hyundai And Kia Recall

Also Read: Hyundai and Kia’s Warning for 90,000 Drivers to Stay Safe Parking Precaution:

Even though Hyundai owns Kia Motors, it is important to note that Hyundai has its own car style. In 2019, Hyundai discovered that the ABS in a U.S.-made Elantra overheated. The first recall occurred. In the US, there were 21 car fires and 22 related incidents, such as smoke, burning, and melting. Canada had slightly more, with two of these occurrences.

After July ended, Kia took charge of the investigation. This job change occurred due to concerns about cars with hydraulic computer control units, like Hyundais. Kia recalled vehicles to ensure safety.

The National Highway Traffic Safety Administration has listed several issues with Kia, including one engine fire, three electronic control unit fires, and six component meltdowns. This is quite a lot to worry about.

Watch for warning signs of trouble, such as a blinking “check engine” or “antilock brake system” light, engine smoke, or a strong smell of burning or melting parts.

Hyundai and Kia are urging owners to promptly bring their cars to a dealership for surgical ABS module fuse replacement. Tech-savvy people can check their car’s identification number online to see if it is part of a recall. Drive carefully and use common sense.

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