2004 Suzuki Verona Repair and Maintenance
A guide to problems, costs, maintenance and repair for your 2004 Suzuki Verona
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2004 Suzuki Verona ProblemsPCM Software Update Available to Correct False PCM Fault Codes
Poor shift quality of the automatic transmission may be improved by upgrading the software in the transmission control module (TCM).
Multiple electrical system failures may be due to defective or damaged insulation at the wiring harness inside the left front fender liner. Any damaged wires should be properly repaired and repositioned to avoid further damage.
2004 Suzuki Verona Questionshow much does it cost to rebuild transmission kit and under$3500 (1 answer)
how much does a rebuild kit cost
My oil light came on, so I added 2 quarts of oil and it was too much. The engine sounded like a diesel truck. I emptied some oil out. The noise went away, but my mechanic says, at most he tears apart my engine and find leaks, thousands of dollars. Or I let him change my oil and try to reestablish...
Recently whenever the blower or fan is turned on at any of the speed selections for heat or A/C it makes a loud growling or grinding sound. What causes this and how costly is the repair?
2004 Suzuki Verona RecallsPotential Fire From Instrument Panel
In the affected vehicles excess heat could be generated within the daytime running lights module located in the instrument panel. As a result the module could melt, increasing the risk of a fire. Dealers will replace the daytime running lights module to correct this concern.
The brake light switch may be knocked out of adjustment if an upward/rearward force contacts the brake pedal. If this happens, the lights would remain on whether or not the brake pedal is applied, and will remain illuminated even when the key is switched off. This condition could drain the battery if left, and increase the risk of a rear end crash since drivers will not know when the brakes are applied. This condition would also disable the automatic transmission torque converter clutch, cruise control, and the traction control system. Dealers will replace the brake light switch. The recall began March 16, 2005. The Suzuki recall number is KF.
A problem with the adaptive fuel control logic may allow air/fuel ratios that are lean enough to cause the engine to stall during deceleration. If the engine stalls without warning, a crash could result. Dealers will reprogram the Electronic Control Module (ECM) on affected vehicles. The recall began September 14, 2004. The Suzuki recall number is KE.