Illustrative photo | source Hyundai
Published on 23. 08. 2021
1. An internal short-circuit may occur in the lithium-ion battery. This could increase the risk of fire.
The Hyundai Ioniq EV vehicles affected by this recall were manufactured between 4 May 2018 and 2 March 2020.
Hyundai recall code: 11EVTEMP – 11D043
Affected models: Kona EV, Ioniq EV
Vehicle numbers (worldwide): 82 000
Source: Rapex Alert 28/2021 A11/00052/21
2. A short circuit may occur within the high voltage battery cells. This will increase the risk of fire while the vehicle is parked and charging.
The Hyundai Ioniq EV vehicles affected by this recall were manufactured between June 2019 and January 2020.
Hyundai recall code: 11D044
Affected models: IONIQ (AE EV); Model Year: 2019 ~ 2020; VIN’s: from KMHC851JFLU052194 to KMHC05LJ6LU064079
Vehicle numbers (worldwide): n/a
Source: Rapex Alert 33/2021 A12/01211/21
This notification is purely informative for the vehicle type you have selected. As these deficiencies often relate to specific components (engine type, bodywork, equipment), the recall may not apply to all vehicles of this type.
What the owner should do?
If you read about a recall that you think may affect your car, you should make immediate contact with a Hyundai dealer or workshop that’s been officially authorised to perform repairs on behalf of the manufacturer and ask for the details.
If you wish to know more about eventual problems of a specific car (e.g. real mileage, potential traffic accidents damages, odometer rollback, repairs, etc.), then we suggest going to HPI-Check.
Check the vehicle's history
UK car-owners can easily make a pre-check by visiting DVLA website and entering the car registration number; it will also reveal the car’s current MOT status.