Is there a recall on 2010 Hyundai Elantra?

Is there a recall on 2010 Hyundai Elantra?

2010 Hyundai Elantra Recalls There have been 2 safety recalls issued from NHTSA. Summary: Hyundai Motor America (Hyundai) is recalling certain 2006-2011 Elantra and 2007-2011 Elantra Touring vehicles. Moisture may enter the Anti-lock Brake (ABS) Module and result in an electrical short.

Is a Hyundai Elantra 2010 a good car?

When it was new, reviewers said the 2010 Elantra is a good commuter car, with decent power and maneuverability. Though no reviewer called the Elantra fun to drive, it has good fuel economy ratings, averaging up to 26/34 mpg city/highway.

How many miles will a 2010 Hyundai Elantra last?

The Hyundai Elantra can easily last from 200,000 up to 250,000 miles when properly maintained and driven sensibly. If you drive 15,000 miles annually, then it will last approximately 13 to 17 years before requiring expensive repairs.

What to know about the 2010 Hyundai Elantra?

You’ll Like This Car If… You could say there’s something for everyone in the 2010 Hyundai Elantra Touring, from its slick five-speed manual transmission to its 31-mpg highway rating and impressive list of standard safety features.

How much horsepower does a Hyundai Elantra have?

While the 2010 Hyundai Elantra Touring’s 138-horsepower engine delivers adequate power for the daily commute, drivers will be wishing for more oomph when it’s time to pass quick-moving traffic. There just isn’t a lot of power in reserve, so plan on downshifting frequently.

How old was my Hyundai Elantra when I bought it?

It had almost 40k miles (high for its age) when I purchased it. I’ve driven another ~70K, and this car has been rock-solid throughout the time I’ve had it. At almost 110k miles, it is running almost as good as when I purchased it, which is saying quite a bit for a budget-oriented car that is now 10 years old.

Is there a 2010 Hyundai Elantra GLS trim?

For 2010, an all-new entry-level trim – GLS – is available. It’s funny how money can change perception. When times were good and gas was cheap, large and inefficient vehicles were in vogue. Now times aren’t quite as good, gas isn’t exactly inexpensive, and shoppers are considering smaller, more efficient alternatives.