Volvo Car Australia - Volvo Vehicles Recalls

A long list of recalls for Volvo vehicles supplied by Volvo Car Australia as the engine valve may leak thus causing the intake manifold to melt or warp resulting in reduced power and increasing the risk of an accident, injury or fire hazard.

Volvo Car Australia — Volvo S60 MY2014-2018, S90 MY2017-2018, V40 & V40 Cross Country MY2015-2019, V60 MY2014-2018, V90 Cross Country MY2017-2019, XC60 MY2014-2017 & XC90 MY2016-2018



Date published

18 Jul 2019

Campaign number


Product description

Volvo S60
Model Years 2014-2018

Volvo S90
Model Years 2017-2018

Volvo V40
Model Years 2015-2019

Volvo V40 Cross Country
Model Years 2015-2019

Volvo V60
Model Years 2014-2018

Volvo V90 Cross Country
Model Years 2017-2019

Volvo XC60
Model Years 2014-2017

Volvo XC90
Model Years 2016-2018

3 828 affected vehicles

Identifying features

VIN (Vehicle identification number)

See attached VIN list

VIN list.xlsx (63.12 KB)

What are the defects?

The engine valve may leak and may cause the engine intake manifold to melt/deform.

What are the hazards?

If the engine intake manifold melts/deforms, the engine may experience reduced power, increasing the risk of an accident, injury or fire hazard.

What should consumers do?

Volvo Car Australia will contact affected owners in writing to advise of the recall and the actions that should be taken until the vehicle can be repaired. If owners notice any unusual engine operation, such as the engine management light being lit, engine interruption or lack of power, please contact your local Volvo retailer.

Once parts become available, Volvo will contact affected owners again, requesting that owners make an appointment to have the vehicle repaired.

For more information, contact Volvo by phone on 1300 787 802 or email or via


Volvo Car Australia

Traders who sold this product

Authorised Volvo Australia Dealers

Where the product was sold


Dates available for sale

  • 1 January 2013 - 8 July 2019

Responsible regulator

Department of Infrastructure, Transport, Cities and Regional Development is the responsible regulator for this recall.


Wow again…4 years to find a fault that could be deadly. Trust is slipping fast. When they go electric they won’t have to worry though. Maybe that’s why they are going that way!!

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