Porsche 911 Turbo Recalls
Get technical and plain English recall information for 3 Porsche 911 Turbo recalls between 1991 and 2016. Learn if your Porsche 911 Turbo is part of a recall and what to do about it.
The seat belt anchors may not be able to properly rotate. As a result, the seat belts may not fit properly around the occupant, increasing the risk of injury in the event of a crash.
Porsche will notify owners of affected vehicles, but scheduling of the notification is not known at this time. If you are experiencing problems with the seat belts and don't receive notification, please contact your dealer. It's helpful to have your vehicle identification number (VIN) when you call.
Vehicles with central locking wheel hubs may have their wheels loosen over time, increasing the risk of a crash.
This should be considered a high priority recall. The wheels can loosen without warning. Please contact your Porsche dealer. They will check to see if your specific vehicle is affected and advise you on what to do next. Always have your vehicle identification number (VIN) handy when you call.
Special wheel mounting kits provided for aftermarket style racing wheels may fail, resulting in wheels separating from the vehicle. This would result in loss of vehicle control.
Recalls on your Porsche must be performed by a Porsche dealership. Porsche notified owners of affected vehicles in June 2011. If you do not receive a notification, but wish to check to see if your vehicle is included, please contact one of your local Porsche dealerships. They will also check for any other uncompleted recalls on your vehicle. For best results, be prepared to provide your Vehicle Identification Number (VIN) to the service department consultant you speak with.