Nissan Recalls Check

Find the latest news and information on recent Nissan recalls

A VIN number, or Vehicle Identification Number is a 17-digit number, that serves as the car's unique identity code.
For most vehicles, you can find the VIN on your front driver’s side interior dashboard or the driver’s side door post. Alternatively, you may find it on the vehicle’s insurance and ownership documents.
Example: 5N1AR18W16C635479

Buying a used Nissan can be a good deal, but as long as you check Nissan recalls.

Since you are not seen like a recurring client by car dealers and simple sellers, they try to get as much money as they can out from this deal. Often they overlook the car conditions and just restore a few defects here and there to make the car look better. So, some of those shiny cars you saw at the dealer, may be closer to a death machine than to the car of your dreams.

If a vehicle had been recalled, it is likely that it didn’t get a full repair. In 2014, for instance, about every fourth car in America was not adequately repaired.

Let’s say the car in question was recalled, but had an accident before the recall date. In such circumstances the vehicle no longer benefits of a free repair. So, a mindless seller or dealer could choose not to spend all the money necessary to fully restore the car. He just sells it with some defects, hoping that they are not so important and will not be uncovered.

Driving cars like that could be a huge risk because you may never know what could happen to the car when it reaches high speeds. And most important, you may never know what could happen to you.

For all the above mentioned reasons, it is essential to be fully aware of the car’s past.

Nissan Recalls Information

If you want to check recalls Nissan, you need just the VIN code of the car. It’s a number of 17 characters that is put on every vehicle in the U.S. to recognize it. There are no two identical VINs and if you find a shorter or longer one, it means that the vehicle was not produced for the American market.

Finding out the VIN code can be really tricky for some people sometimes, so here are the most diffused locations where you can find it:

  • The car title and insurance.
  • The door jamb on the driver’s side.
  • The bottom of the windshield, in the corner on the driver’s side (almost always on the outside).
  • On the side tongue or on the frame, on the driver’s side.

Be smart and make sure that the VIN you find on the vehicle documentation matches perfectly the one you find on the car parts. Don’t let anyone fool you with fake documents.

After you figured out the VIN number of the car you can run it through our tool. This will give you not only information about any recall that involves the car at hand, but lots of other valuable data, too.

Here is what you could find:

  • Car title, model, engine, basic equipment, specs and body color.
  • The record of any accident happened to the car and the consequent repair
  • Such commercial operations with the vehicle like loans and repossessions. Better watch carefully this and don’t get involved in any other’s financial mess.
  • Car mileage. Check out if the data in the report match with the ones on the car odometer.
  • Damage by floods, fire and any other means.
  • Inspection history.

Such information is brought by several databases like car insurance companies, car manufacturers, car dealers, repair stations, car auctions, the US NMVTIS and many more trustworthy sources.

Neither we keep any data about the devices used by people to connect to our site, nor can the VIN you analyze be linked up to your driver’s data.

So, if you have any doubt about your personal data, don’t worry, our site is safe and anonymous.

As you’ve seen, buying a used Nissan can be very risky sometimes. Checking the car’s past makes the deal safer. So, don’t let anyone fool you and buy consciously.