definitely annoying
Crashes / Fires:
0 / 0
Injuries / Deaths:
0 / 0
Average Mileage:
37,137 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 Nissan Rogue wheels / hubs problems

wheels / hubs problem

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2009 Nissan Rogue Owner Comments

problem #3

Jan 012014


  • 85,000 miles


The contact owns a 2009 Nissan Rogue. While driving at 60 mph, the contact noticed that the rear driver side tire had deflated. In addition, the tire pressure monitoring light was previously illuminated. The vehicle was taken to a dealer where it was diagnosed that the tire pressure sensor needed to be replaced. The vehicle was not repaired. The manufacturer was not notified of the failure. The contact was aware of NHTSA campaign number: 09V393000 (tires), but the VIN was not included. The failure mileage was 85,000.

- Providence, RI, USA

problem #2

Mar 232011

Rogue 4-cyl

  • 26,400 miles
March 23, 2011 driving at highway speeds the tire pressure light came on and the rear passenger side tire went immediately flat. Upon inspection, the pressure sensing valve stem seal failed. Only about 1/8 of the stem could be found. The failed sensor stem allowed the tire to blow down instantly. Pictures of the failed stem, tire and rim where collected to show there was no damage to the rim or tire to cause the stem to fail. Tire and rim were taken to Nissan dealer and stem was replaced under warranty. Thankfully it was the rear tire and not a front tire.

- Erie, PA, USA

problem #1

Sep 012008


  • 10 miles
I understand that federal law now requires all new cars to have tire pressure monitoring systems. I would like to complain that many of these systems are so sensitive that they will be effectively useless because drivers will ignore them. I have always been religious about regular maintenance, including checking my tire pressure regularly. My 2009 Nissan versa's tire "idiot light" is almost always on. It takes as little as 1/3 lb. Change from the recommended pressure for the light to come on -- sometimes it comes on while I'm driving and is off again by the time I finish my trip. Consulting with both dealers and other owners of new cars confirms my suspicion that the sensors are just too sensitive -- some have replaced all their sensors two or three times to no effect. I just wanted to make someone aware that these devices, while a good idea in principal, are just too sensitive (and annoying) right now for them to be useful safety devices. Thank you.

- Swarthmore, PA, USA

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