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Recall List for the 1997 Dodge Intrepid

Official recalls have been issued for the 1997 Dodge Intrepid by the NHTSA. The complete details of all recalls are listed below, along with what they cover and the recommended solutions.

Recalls don't cost you anything to get fixed, but most are time-limited, so if your car is affected you should call your local Dodge service department immediately!

If you have questions about a recall, write down your VIN & then call Dodge customer service.

  1. 1997 Dodge Intrepid POWER TRAIN:AUTOMATIC TRANSMISSION:LEVER AND LINKAGE:FLOOR SHIFT NHTSA Campaign #04V021000

    • Date Announced: JANUARY 13, 2004
    • Vehicles Affected: 2,315,768

    Summary: On certain passenger vehicles, the floor shifter ignition-park interlock may fail and allow the shifter to be moved out of the park position with the key removed. An inoperative interlock may also allow the key to be removed when the shifter has not been placed in the park position.

    Consequence: Either circumstance may result in the vehicle rolling away without warning.

    Actions: Dealers will install a new load-limiting push rod into the floor shifter lever of the affected vehicles. Owner notification began on June 14, 2004. Owners should contact DaimlerChrysler at 1-800-853-1403. For detailed information & supporting documents, see the official NHTSA page concerning recall #04V021000 »

  2. 1997 Dodge Intrepid FUEL SYSTEM, GASOLINE:FUEL INJECTION SYSTEM NHTSA Campaign #98V184000

    • Date Announced: AUGUST 06, 1998
    • Vehicles Affected: 722,600

    Summary: Vehicle description: Passenger vehicles built with 3.5L engines. The fuel injection delivery system can leak fuel from some of the sealing O-rings or from hair line cracks in the thermoset fuel injection rail.

    Consequence: Fuel leakage in the presence of an ignition source can result in a fire.

    Actions: Dealers will replace the fuel rail O-rings and reinforce the outlet (passenger) side fuel rail. Vehicles showing fuel leakage on the outlet fuel rail must have the outlet rail replaced which includes changing the upper and lower injector O-rings. However, if a vehicle is leaking fuel from the O-rings or from a cracked fuel line, the vehicle should be taken into a dealer to have this repaired as soon as possible. For detailed information & supporting documents, see the official NHTSA page concerning recall #98V184000 »

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