GMC W3500 Recalls
There have been 4 recalls on W3500 vehicles in recent years. The latest, dated 2017-05-18 and published by the NHTSA on 2017-05-31, was due to a problem with the accelerator pedal. Approximately 14807 vehicles were involved. Since 1993, W3500's have experienced approximately 7 recall(s) due to hazards with various components, including the engine and engine cooling, driveshaft, trailer hitches. See a list of recalls for your model year below.
IMPORTANT NOTE: Also check the list of Additional GMC Models to the right. At times, the manufacturer or the NHTSA may use slightly different model names, or group models together by series.
Do you work for GMC? Contact us to learn how you can control data, information and ads shown on this page.
Detailed Recall Information for GMC W3500
|2017-05-18||(Published by NHTSA on 2017-05-31)|
|Recall Summary:||Isuzu Technical Center of America, Inc. (Isuzu) is recalling certain model year 2008-2009 and 2012-2013 Isuzu NPR and NPR HD vehicles and 2008-2009 GMC W3500 and GMC W4500 vehicles. The affected vehicles, equipped with a gasoline-powered engine, have a throttle pedal that may get stuck under the steel stopper bolt, causing the pedal to remain in the full throttle position.|
|Hazard:||A stuck open accelerator pedal may result in very high vehicle speeds and make it difficult to stop the vehicle, which could cause a crash, serious injury or death.|
|Remedy:||Isuzu will notify owners, and dealers will remove and replace the stopper bolt with a flanged plate, to prevent lateral movement of the throttle, free of charge. The manufacturer has not yet provided a notification schedule. Owners may contact Isuzu customer service at 1-866-441-9638.|
|Additional Info:||Owners may also contact the National Highway Traffic Safety Administration Vehicle Safety Hotline at 1-888-327-4236 (TTY 1-800-424-9153), or go to www.safercar.gov.|
Additional GMC ModelsRecalls have also been issued under these model names:
Latest Safety Recalls
Select image for details, including additional styles.
Sources may include: National Highway Traffic Safety Administration (NHTSA) and companies involved with this or a related recall.