Huge win for car owners! All TSBs to be made public. The Center for Auto Safety just made the NHTSA (US Government) make public the full text of all TSBs from now on. They are the same organization that has petitioned the NHTSA & filed lawsuits to protect car owners over exploding gas tanks & other major safety issues. Whenever you drive in your car, you are safer thanks in part to a lot of work over the years by this small but very effective consumer advocacy group.

Please take a moment & say thank you by donating $5 or whatever you can to the Center for Auto Safety.


hardly worth mentioning
Crashes / Fires:
0 / 0
Injuries / Deaths:
0 / 0
Average Mileage:
47,862 miles

About These NHTSA Complaints:

This data is from the NHTSA — the US gov't agency tasked with vehicle safety. Complaints are spread across multiple & redundant categories, & are not organized by problem.

So how do you find out what problems are occurring? For this NHTSA complaint data, the only way is to read through the comments below. Any duplicates or errors? It's not us.

2009 Honda Fit wheels / hubs problems

wheels / hubs problem

Find something helpful? Spread the word.
Get notified about new defects, investigations, recalls & lawsuits for the 2009 Honda Fit:

Unsubscribe any time. We don't sell/share your email.

2009 Honda Fit Owner Comments

problem #2

Jun 272014


  • 95,725 miles


While servicing a customer's vehicle and inflating their tire, the valve stem/TPMS module cracked and broke.

- Livermore, CA, USA

problem #1

Sep 282010


  • miles
2009 Honda Fit. Consumer requests refund form dealer the consumer stated he had to purchased new tires on two separate occasions. When the consumer started the vehicle to leave the dealership, he noticed the TPMS warning light was on. The consumer alerted the service ticket writer who stated it would take some time for the sensor to reset itself and it would go off after the vehicle was driven for 10-15 minutes. The consumer stated he drove for approximately 30 minutes and the light remained illuminated. The next morning, the consumers wife drove the vehicle to work and the light was still on. The consumer contacted the dealer and was advised to bring the vehicle in. The technician claimed to have fixed the sensor and advised the consumer to drive the vehicle a few miles and the warning light would go out. The consumer drove home and the light was still on. The second time when the consumer arrived to have the tires replaced, he started the vehicle to leave the dealership and the TPMS light was still on. The consumer was then informed that the tires needed to be over-inflated so the sensor would go off. The tires were then over-inflated. However, the light remained on.

- Fort Washington, MD, USA

Not what you are looking for?