2004 Nissan Titan Recalls

RepairPal Expert Overview on October 28, 2010

A problem with a relay inside an engine control module can cause the engine to stall without warning.

RepairPal Expert Overview on July 12, 2010

Nissan is recalling certain 2004 - 2010 Titan, Armada, & QX56 vehicles. Also included are 2005 - 2010 Frontier, Xterra, and Pathfinder vehicles for faulty front and/or rear lower control arms in the vehicle's suspension systems. According to the automaker, the problem lies in the control arm's attaching point to the vehicle's chassis. These are called "Cylindrical Collars" and they are welded to the control arm. During the manufacturing process, some collars may contain welds that do not meet Nissan's strength specifications, resulting in the collars possibly separating from the control arm/s. Should this happen, the vehicle handling might possibly diminish to the degree that a crash could occur.

RepairPal Expert Overview on June 11, 2007

The rear center seat belt may not pull out of the retractor as easily as expected. As a result, the belt may not be used as it should be, increasing the risk of injury in the event of a crash.

RepairPal Expert Overview on February 19, 2007

The wiring for the air bag system and front seat belts is routed through the rear doors. The wires may break from bending, due to the opening and closing of the rear doors. If wires break, and short circuit, the seat belt pretensioner may deploy and make the seat belt unusable. It's possible the wires could break and cause the front air bags not to deploy in a crash, increasing the risk of injury.

RepairPal Expert Overview on September 27, 2004

On vehicles with a column shifter, the shift lever may have been damaged during assembly. Over time, the lever may fail and not be secure in the park position. This could result in the vehicle rolling unintentionally, increasing the risk of injury or a crash.

RepairPal Expert Overview on September 27, 2004

In the event of a crash, the rear outboard seat belts may not provide the expected protection, increasing the risk of injury to rear seat occupants.