Posted on October 15, 2015

Land Rover Air Suspension Warning Lamp On

San Diego’s Land Rover

Air Suspension specialists are here to answer your questions.

 

So your Suspension Warning Lamp turned on. Now what?

 

Is driving my Land Rover with this lamp on going to cause further damage? 

 

Most likely. This is when you call us, your trusted source for Land Rover air suspension repairs. While you have us on the phone, please let us know if you see any messages displayed while the suspension warning lamp is on. These messages help provide clues to the severity of your concern. Here at British Autoworks, we have the experience, tools and Land Rover diagnostic equipment to fix your air suspension quickly and accurately.

 

Below you will find all possible messages related to your Land Rover Air Suspension. These messages are provided by Land Rover in your Land Rover Owner’s Manual.  

 

Land Rover Air Suspension Messages Page 1. Directly from Land Rover Owner's Manual

 

Land Rover Air Suspension Messages from Land Rover Owner's Maunal

 

Your Land Rover will display a few of these messages without turning on the yellow Suspension Warning Lamp. These messages are purely status related information; i.e.- “Suspension Speed Too High To Change Height”. This message will display while driving in “Standard Height” and requesting “Off-road Height”. Your Land Rover will not allow this height change over 30mph. Within the Land Rover Owner’s Manual (see message images above), you can see this message, the meaning and what to do. The “What to Do?” box states “Reduce vehicle speed”.

 

Now read over these dozen messages with the “Message” boxes. A few of these messages mean serious component failure. Land Rover recommends in the “What to Do?” boxes to stop the vehicle immediately and seek qualified assistance. If you have experienced any of these messages with the Suspension Warning Lamp, your Land Rover needs servicing right away. Call us immediately to determine if you will cause further damage with continued driving. Chances are continued driving will cause added stress to your Rubber Air Suspension Springs. Additional stress is also forced onto all your suspension control arm bushings & joints, plus your steering links & joints, making for much more expensive repairs later on.

- Peter  Campbell

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