2007 Honda CR-V Repair and Maintenance
A guide to problems, costs, maintenance and repair for your 2007 Honda CR-V
Verified by mechanics, reported by drivers like you
Ask a mechanic in our community
Never overpay. Check prices with our estimator
2007 Honda CR-V ProblemsAir Conditioning is Blowing Warm Air
The AC compressor may seize resulting in loss of cold air from the AC vents. Often when the compressor fails in the fashion, debris is spread through out the entire air conditioning system resulting in very expensive repairs.
Worn door lock tumblers can cause the door lock to be sticky or not work at all. The lock has to be removed and the tumblers need to be replaced for this issue.
The front brake rotors can warp and cause a vibration when braking. The rotors will need to be machined or in cases where they are worn to thin, replaced to correct this issue.
2007 Honda CR-V QuestionsI will also need to have the following remove and replace Condenser, Evaporator expansion valve, Receiver drier, flush, seal and recharge the system. I want to know cost of entire repair. (1 answer)
I will also need to have the following remove and replace Condenser, Evaporator expansion valve, Receiver drier, flush, seal and recharge the system. I want to know cost of entire repair.
Had battery checked by technician and was told it was fine. The AC will cool only at the beginning when turning on but turns to warm air after that.
2007 Honda CR-V RecallsPassenger Frontal Air Bag Inflator Ruptures On Deployment
The passenger frontal air bag inflator may rupture on deployment, causing metal fragments to come through the air bag and injure occupants. Dealers will replace the passenger frontal air bag inflator free of charge to resolve the concern.
The driver's frontal air bag inflator may be susceptible to moisture intrusion, which over time could cause the inflator to rupture. If this happens, it would spray metal fragments upon deployment. Dealers will replace the driver's frontal air bag inflator free of charge to resolve the concern.
Certain driving styles can result in a broken outer race of the secondary shaft bearing inside the automatic transmission. A broken outer race may cause abnormal noise, the Check Engine Light to turn on, and contact between the transmission idle gear and an electronic sensor housing to occur. This could result in a short circuit, causing the engine to stall. Also, pieces of the outer race or ball bearing may become lodged in the parking pawl, resulting in the vehicle rolling after the driver has placed the shifter in the Park position. Dealers will update the transmission control module software to correct this concern. The Honda recall number is R89.