1999 Land Rover Range Rover

5 Recalls & Safety Reports

Recall List for the 1999 Land Rover Range Rover

Official recalls have been issued for the 1999 Land Rover Range Rover 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 Land Rover service department immediately!

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

  1. 1999 Land Rover Range Rover POWER TRAIN:AUTOMATIC TRANSMISSION NHTSA Campaign #00V377000

    • Date Announced: NOVEMBER 16, 2000
    • Vehicles Affected: 59,445

    Summary: Vehicle description: Certain sport utility vehicles fail to comply with the requirements of FMVSS no. 114, "theft protection." Water contamination of the automatic transmission oil can lead to various failure modes of the transmission. One of these failure models results in incorrect operation of the park lock function that could allow a vehicle to roll away if parked without the handbrake properly set.

    Consequence: Unintentional vehicle movement could result in a crash or personal injury.

    Actions: Dealers will check the park lock function; reposition the automatic transmission breather tube; and test the automatic transmission fluid and flush if necessary. For detailed information & supporting documents, see the official NHTSA page concerning recall #00V377000 »

  2. 1999 Land Rover Range Rover ELECTRONIC STABILITY CONTROL:AUTOMATIC (ASC) NHTSA Campaign #00V142001

    • Date Announced: OCTOBER 16, 2000
    • Vehicles Affected: 36,911

    Summary: Vehicle description: Sport utility vehicles. The loading conditions on the vehicle's left side engine idler pulley can exceed the maximum calculated figure of the original design specification. The material of the pulley can fracture and ultimately fail. Failure of the pulley material can cause the pulley to throw off the serpentine belt.

    Consequence: This could result in a loss of engine auxiliary functions (power steering, water pump, alternator, air conditioning and ace).

    Actions: Dealers will install an improved idler pulley. For detailed information & supporting documents, see the official NHTSA page concerning recall #00V142001 »

  3. 1999 Land Rover Range Rover ENGINE AND ENGINE COOLING:COOLING SYSTEM:HOSE NHTSA Campaign #00V328000

    • Date Announced: OCTOBER 16, 2000
    • Vehicles Affected: 25,033

    Summary: Vehicle description: Sport utility vehicles. Coolant system leaks have been identified in areas where the coolant could be subjected to elevated temperatures.

    Consequence: Consequently, the fluid could ignite causing an under-hood fire.

    Actions: Dealers will make a series of modifications to several underhood hose components to eliminate the release of engine coolant. For detailed information & supporting documents, see the official NHTSA page concerning recall #00V328000 »

  4. 1999 Land Rover Range Rover VEHICLE SPEED CONTROL NHTSA Campaign #00V329000

    • Date Announced: OCTOBER 16, 2000
    • Vehicles Affected: 2,957

    Summary: Vehicle description: Sport utility vehicles. The cast alloy throttle body is heated by fluid bled from the cooling system, to prevent icing in extremely cold weather conditions. This fluid passes through a small attachment (plate) to the throttle body, which utilizes a cork gasket. The cork gasket has proven to be unreliable in this application. Consequently, coolant fluid can leak from the interface between the de-icer plate and the throttle body.

    Consequence: Should this coolant collect on high temperature regions of the engine, the coolant fluid could ignite.

    Actions: Dealers will replace the throttle body gasket, de-icer attachment, and securing hardware. For detailed information & supporting documents, see the official NHTSA page concerning recall #00V329000 »

  5. 1999 Land Rover Range Rover ENGINE AND ENGINE COOLING NHTSA Campaign #99V007000

    • Date Announced: JANUARY 19, 1999
    • Vehicles Affected: 20,426

    Summary: Vehicle description: Sport utility vehicles. As a result of water ingress and subsequent ice blockage, the transmission breather tube can become clogged, expelling transmission fluid from the dipstick tube onto hot engine components.

    Consequence: This leakage, in the presence of an ignition source, can result in an underhood fire.

    Actions: Dealers will remove the transmission breather tube from the inner fender and a section of the hose will be cut at an angle. This action will remove the end of the breather tube from any pooled water and will eliminate water droplets from clinging to the end of the tube. For detailed information & supporting documents, see the official NHTSA page concerning recall #99V007000 »

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