Range Rover Sport Common Symptoms and Fixes

This page is an ongoing work in progress.  Please email us with any additions.

Manuals, Instruments and Tools
Airbag Issues
Bonnet/Hood Flying Open
Brake Calipers Seizing
Check Engine Light
Coolant Level Warning
Engine Quits due to Fuel Pump Failure
Engine System Fault Message
Front Diff Failure/Lockup of Front Wheels
Fuel Pump Failure
Gearbox/Transmission Noises
Hood/Bonnet Flying Open
Nav System Voice Interferes with Phone
Power Loss at Highway Speeds
Suspension Problems
Transmission/Gearbox Rasping Noise
Vibration Felt in Steering
Vibration from Loudspeaker
Extended Warranties
Parts Sources
Other Information Sources



The Range Rover Sport shares most of its structure and mechanicals with the Discovery 3 (or so-called "LR3" in North America, a name apparently chosen to  try and escape the Discovery's unreliable reputation). Consequently, many of the same issues occur in both vehicles. While we keep hearing hopeful announcements from Solihull indicating that build quality problems are over, unfortunately the brand remains stubbornly at the bottom of quality and dependability surveys. (Part of the problem is that improvements have been made, but the competition has improved more). For example, the Range Rover and LR3 were not long ago rated by Forbes Magazine as the "Least reliable luxury cars". Here we attempt to address some of the most common problems, based on owner experiences and information gleaned from professional Land Rover mechanics. We hope that passing on these experiences may make it easier for future enthusiasts to deal with them without going through the learning curve. Please write in with your experiences so we can share them with other owners.

Until 2009 most RR Sports were probably still under factory warranty, so few details emerged on do-it-yourself solutions and repair operations. Entries from that period on this page attempt to help with issues that owners identified as teething problems so readers can alert their dealers to the needed repairs.

Now that warranties are expiring on the older models, owners are beginning to gain experience with performing their own repairs. If you are one of these, please take pictures and notes and email me so we can write them up in the Repair Operations How-To section of this site to help other owners. 

Manuals, Instruments and Tools

To my knowledge manuals for the latest model Range Rovers are no longer available in paper form, unfortunately. However Land Rover has provided an online alternative called TOPIx. On the good side, the new documentation is more comprehensive than the old paper manuals, and the expense is well worth while.

Computer Code Access/TestBook Equivalents: To access the fault codes and other information for such systems as the air suspension, cruise control, transmission, ABS/traction control, and other non-engine systems the (expensive) dealer TestBook/T4 is now available to non-dealer buyers as a standard Land Rover part. Cheaper substitutes in the $2,000-10,000 ballpark are the Autologic Diagnosis System and the Rovacom system. In the US, Atlantic British sells the Autologic system -- see this page on their website. There is now an economy version of the Rovacom system that uses a standard notebook computer. For more info, see our Range Rover Scan Tool page.

OBD-II Code Scanner: These are now available for under $200 and plug into the 16 pin connector under the passenger side dash. Although it will not tell you everything the dealer's "Testbook" does, it can give you a lot of information about the  engine and transmission fault codes specified by the OBD-II standard -- for example it will tell you why that pesky "Check Engine" light has come on. The lowest price I have seen for a full function hand-held OBD-II scanner is $114.99 for the Equus 3100 at Partsamerica.com. It works on all US and foreign vehicles. For more information on OBD-II scanners, see the Range Rover Scan Tool page.

Regarding tools, the new Range Rover Sport and D3/LR3 should be modern enough to use entirely metric bolts so carrying both metric and SAE wrenches should not be necessary. However, since the whole vehicle is dominated by electrics, a multimeter is essential to trying to do your own diagnostics.

Airbag Issues

In July 2008 a recall was issued in the US for 37,000 Range Rover Sports and LR3s (2006-7 models) . According to Consumer Reports, "The relative motion between the steering wheel hub and/or steering column cowl with the clock spring, which contains air bag circuitry, could cause a fracture in the driver-side air bag wiring connection. The SRS warning light will illuminate to alert the driver that a repair is necessary, but if a driver ignores the light and gets into a crash, the air bag may not deploy properly.

Dealers will make the necessary repairs to fix the alignment. Owners may contact Land Rover at 1-800-637-6837."


Bonnet/ Hood Flying Open

David Elliott reports "Just picked up my new RR sport Friday, driving down the motorway today and the bonnet came open ! it did not fly up as the safety catch caught it but it was very worrying on a brand new vehicle. Have you heard of this on any other RR Sports?"

Roderick Anderson reports a similar issue on his mechanically similar Discovery 3 (LR3).
"I had the same exact problem happen with my Discovery 3 when it was almost new.  Same thing, the catch caught it, but the thing was almost to fly open at highway speeds, so I had to pull over immediately.  I put WD-40 on the surfaces where the catches slide, and from that point forward has never happened again."

Brake Calipers Seizing
Matt Hughes reports a strange incident whereby his rear brake calipers seized up in the "on" position. The vehicle had to be taken to the dealer on a truck to release them and have the discs and pads replaced after releasing the calipers.  I was reading your site details on the RR Sport and came across the seized rear caliper paragraph. Robert Lane reports that although he has not had this problem himself, he has heard about it from the off road LR team. The shoes in the drums shed the material which turns round and jams the brakes on. Using Hill Descent in low range and stopping on a slope can cause brake to stick on. There is a manual release for the brake which is located under the small tab plate under the drink cup holders. Remove the cup holders, release the plastic cover in middle to get to cable release.

Vito Romano reports (Feb 2010) "I have had similar issue with my 2010 Sport with only 3000 miles. While driving on highway at about 65 mph, I began feeling the car vibrate excessively to the point the I thought I had a flat tire. I pulled over and noticed that my right rear tire was smoking and the rotor was cherry red and everything smelled of burnt rubber. I was able to drive it home slowly where I call Range Rover tow to get it picked up and brought to the dealer.  Oddly enough, this 2010 replaced my 2006 range rover sport where I had the same problem…..twice.  The dealer told me this morning that they have not heard of this problem before even though he was the same service write up guy that took care of my 2006 range rover sport problem. What gives?"

Coolant Level Warning
Apparent coolant leaks (early models through 2006) may be due to a faulty coolant level float absorbing coolant and sinking.

Engine Quits due to Fuel Pump Failure
I have heard several reports of the engine quitting due to fuel pump failure. In two cases the engine suddenly shut off completely while driving on the highway in brand new RR Sports. In both cases the problem turned out to be failure of the fuel pump. One owner was told the fuel pump was not 100% true and as it was running it would get too warm, causing something to expand and bind up the pump. The fuel pump binds up and boom no fuel pressure -- and the engine either starves or the ECU shuts it down. Barry Zucker reports "I bought my RRS and the end of Dec 05' and 3 times it had the  exact symptoms described on your website. I brought my car back and  it was determined to be both the fuel pump and gas tank that needed  to be replaced. I love the car and I know that cars in their first  year could have problems, but I have to say I'm somewhat disappointed".  More recently, Jim Adams had his fuel pump fail on the first day of ownership -- his Sport then spent three weeks in the shop (in the US) waiting for the parts to arrive from England.


"Engine System Fault" Message

(See also Power Loss section below). Some owners have experienced a false "Engine System Fault" message coming on, limiting the maximum speed to 50mph (80kph). It can be reset when you stop and remove the key, but will often recur. Typical is the experience of Angus Wade of the Czech Republic -- he has the had "engine system fault" message 7 times, having to stop and restart the vehicle to reset it. After two trips to the Czech dealer and one in England, the problem still persists.The false message is apparently caused by an over stressed gearbox or rear-end wiring loom that has been incorrectly fitted on the production line, resulting in bad connections.  One dealer diagnosed it as faulty rear wiring looms off the catalytic converter, causing the engine to read faulty oxygen levels and hence the 'amber' engine light. It was fixed with a software download and tightening of 02 sensor connections.  Another owner, Anita, reports "I was on your forum and read about the engine quitting.  Well mine has happened 4 times on a LR3, which has the same components and chassis etc. as the Rover Sport.  Anyway, they had replaced ground wires, but that didn't work.  Now they have replace the ECU, so we will see if that works.  Also, what is odd is that my LR3 was experiencing fault problems and wouldn't turn on.  (No cranking of the engine)  Have you seen these problems?  They replaced the fuel tank and these things still happened."

In 2006 a TSB was issued on this problem for the RR Sport Supercharged. It was admitted that the problem may clear itself (temporarily or permanently) when the ignition is turned off. The problem seems to be in the engine control software -- in the words of the TSB "A software calibration sensitivity issue may be the cause. If the software incorrectly detects a difference between the values generated by the two methods used for calculating engine torque, the vehicle engine will enter a 'limp home' mode. Action: Should a customer express a concern regarding this situation, ... update the Engine Control Module software."

In 2008 I received a report from Switzerland about this message appearing in a new Sport with the 3.6 litre turbocharged diesel engine.

"Check Engine" Light On
All the Rover models with the new Jaguar-derived engines (Sport, LR3/Discovery 3, 2006 & up Range Rover) seem to have a problem with the "check engine" light coming on randomly for no apparent reason. Sometimes it goes off by itself and sometimes not.  (For more details, see the Check Engine Light section on the RR III Common Symptoms and Fixes Page). In the case of the Sport, Christine reported her
check engine light comes on for no reason and simultaneously disables the voice command, radio and nav. system. Initially it was thought by the dealer to be the cam sensor having signal interruptions because the harness was loose. However correcting this did not fix the problem -- the next day when the engine was started the nav sys., radio etc. were inoperable again. Currently (May 2006) she is waiting for a new ECM software update supposedly being checked out by the dealer before trying it on customer vehicles.

Meanwhile (August 2006) we keep getting a steady stream of reports about this problem, so no effective cure seems to have been found just yet. David Scott Levaton, for example, has been experiencing this problem for the past six months without the dealer being able to fix it. He reports that it comes on intermittently, and has affected the shifting. After reading the information here, he now attributes some of the other electrical problems he has been having (such as the nav system intermittently shutting down) to the same source. 

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Front Diff Failure/Lockup of Front Wheels
By the time of the introduction of the Range Rover Sport, Land Rover had switched over to Jaguar-based drive trains and redesigned the front driveline to incorporate flexible joints at both the front and the rear of the front driveshaft, rather than just at the rear as on the 2003-2005 Range Rover which experienced so many problems with the resulting failures. The new design seemed to greatly improve the situation, but in February 2007 I began hearing from Sport and LR3 owners who experienced even more serious front diff failures in which the front wheels entirely locked up.

The first report was from an owner who reported the problem on his 06 Range Rover Sport: "At 65 mph with no warning signs the front tires locked up putting the vehicle into an uncontrollable skid. We were almost rear ended twice and had a difficult time getting the vehicle off the highway. This incident almost caused us a real serious accident. The dealer replaced with identical parts. We reported this to the NHTSA."

David Epringham experienced this same set of symptoms on his 2006 Sport when it reached 16,000 miles, with the front wheels locking up at 120 kph (75 mph). The dealer replaced the diff.

Jeff Ristine had the same problem on his brand new 2006 LR3 (mechanically almost identical to the RR Sport). He elaborated on the symptoms as follows: "We were driving down the highway at 60 to 70 mph when I heard this whining noise so I slowed to about 55 when all of a sudden the front wheels locked up and we came to a screeching halt in the middle of nowhere.  We also had some difficulty getting the vehicle off of the road."

In October 2009 Dan Isham reported: "This happened to me yesterday thankfully I was able to pull off the free when it actually locked up. The crapper for me is the dealer said it would cost $2900 to fix since my warranty lapsed on my 06 Sport at 50,000 miles."

On December 26, 2009, Richard Stewart had the same issue on his 2006 LR3, while exiting from the Interstate; the vehicle had to be towed 100 miles to the dealer, who found that the pinion had a half inch of end play. Richard had previously noticed the transmission seemed to jerk into gear, a symptom that disappeared after the front diff was replaced.

As of January 2010 I continue to get reports of this happening on the Sport and the LR3. Matthias Greillerhad his front wheels lock up at highway speed on his 2007 Range Rover Sport TDV6 at 60 mph -- fortunately he is still alive to tell the tale.  He was driving at approx. 80km/h on a Swiss highway. "Luckily it was so late at night that no traffic was behind me - otherwise this could have ended badly." The symptoms:

- suddenly a cracking noise from somewhere in the gearbox
- immediately after a blocking of the front wheels, short phase of slipping
- afterwards grinding noises plus a sound as if something is twisting around in the gearbox
- burnt smell

If you experience this problem you should probably file a report with the NHTSA (in the US) or equivalent agency in other countries so they can keep track of the number of incidents to determine whether it is a significant issue worthy of investigation.

Gearbox/Transmission Noise
On early production models I started hearing reports of a rattle that seems to come from the rear of the gearbox. In one case the entire engine was replaced, and the owner heard there were 35 other Sports in Europe with this problem at the time (late 2005).

During 2006, some owners of the mechanically-identical RR Sport and Discovery 3 / LR3 have been experiencing this or a similar transmission noise. For example, one owner reports that in May 2006 his started making a “chain or rasping sound” from underneath the car just after taking his foot off the gas pedal. The dealer said they had a software fix for it as it was a noise happening in third gear. Unfortunately, the noise was actually in all the gears at various speeds, and the software fix did not work. On a test drive with the area Land Rover technical support representative and a representative from ZIFF transmissions, after initial denials they confessed that they knew about this noise problem and that ZIFF transmissions were working on a fix. As the owner said, "More and more customers are coming in with this problem and it appears to have happened after we all had a “software upgrade”. In fact, Land Rover have told me that the new RRS and Land Rover D3 are now coming out of the factories making this noise (obviously because they have the latest software loaded on them). We are told that the noise is not damaging the car (though they do not know what the noise actually is, but suspect it is coming from the transfer box) and that ZF are working on a fix for it. The only solution for it at the moment is to turn up your stereo, air-con and keep the windows up as you probably will not hear it!!"

Update February 2007: Another owner experiencing this problem described it as a "rasp" noise during and after acceleration. The dealer admitted that most Sports have this problem and that ZF is still working on a fix. It is thought to be a hydraulic clutch problem and it is not yet clear whether it will be a parts or software update that is needed to fix it.

Update January 2010: Calin of Rumania reports this problem on his 2005 RR Sport. "I HAVE THE EXACT PROBLEM, THAT NOISE LIKE A RATTLE, coming from the gearbox, after the engine is warm. The noise is not continuous, but keeps coming and going when I lift my foot from the accelerator. When I shift in S mode it barely can be heard. The mechanic opened the gear box and told me the cost will be 3500 euros to replace some used components together with the drum. When he opened the gear box only 2,5 liter of burned oil came out. (Normally they said the box has 6-7 liters)."

It is possible that this noise may be the same as a noise (clunk) when the throttle is released and applied on models up to 2007. It sounds like driveshaft play, but is actually caused by the 4.4L engine power train control module program which must be flashed. 

Fuel Pump Failure
See "Engine Quits due to Fuel Pump Failure" above.

Nav System Voice Interfering with Phone
Several owners have complained about the fact that the nav system voice does not mute when talking on the phone. In the words of one owner, "If I am on the phone the stupid navigation voice will not be muted. It is very disconcerting to try to talk on the phone with "Bernard" in the background blaring directions."  Another owner reports: "I complained with Land Rover about this issue already, but unless enough people do the same I doubt they will come up with a fix, which I bet could be done with a simple software update. Ideally, they should at least include an option under the Settings menu to mute navigation voice while on a call. As you have probably figured out by now, you can reach for the volume knob when "Bernard" starts yapping to manually lower the nav voice while you are on the phone. Nevertheless, it is an annoyance".

Until Land Rover acknowledges and fixes this design flaw, one work-around for this problem is to press the home button while in map mode. There is a setting at the bottom to turn the voice on and off. That makes it only two clicks away while you are in map mode. However, you have to remember to raise the volume of the nav voice (or cancel the mute) after hanging up.

Power Loss at Highway Speed
Many owners have experienced power loss at highway speed, usually coupled with the Engine System Failure message (see above). For example, Sarah reports: "
On several occasions I have had loss of power.  The "Engine System Failure" sign came on.  Power came back.  I went into dealership.   Land Rover technical said to update the ‘computer’ system.  I am sure you know the right phrase I am so wear of it all that I cannot think straight. 4 times in 9 days   it showed traction failure.  Oh this is because the battery is not fully charged.  A common fault I am told. But last Thursday was the best yet.    Whilst overtaking at around 60mph  my engine lost all power.  Fortunately my reactions were quick.  Nothing was coming towards me.  The car I was overtaking sped away and I could pull in to the hard shoulder.   The engine was still engaged but just no power.  I breathe very deeply, put gear into park and within seconds the power came back with a whoosh.   I called the dealership and said I would be straight in.  Once in town, about 20mins later was not very slow in traffic and it happened again.  But I was not in so much danger this time and just got hooted until I could actually pull away."

A possibly related service bulletin (NASF TSB #LTB00041, Rev 2) entitled "Reduced Power Under Load" appeared, affecting the supercharged versions of the L322/LM and Range Rover Sport/LS Sport vin numbers 6A901924 to 7A109767) The symptom was described as reduced power and or a misfire at high engine loads and road speeds, with the possibility of Diagnostic Trouble Codes (DTC) P0096 and/or P2601 stored. The source of the problem was described as follows: "The electrical harness power supply and ground for the auxiliary coolant pump may be cross connected in connector C3006. The pump will run backwards causing the Engine Control Module (ECM) to reduce power to prevent damage because the pump flow is low. The auxiliary coolant pump will be degraded under these conditions.
Action: Should a customer express concern, modify the wiring at connector C3006 to the correct positions:
• Cavity 1 connected to "-" pump connection Black (B) Brown (N)
• Cavity 2 connected to "+" pump connection Brown / Purple (NP) Red / White (RW)

Install a new supercharger coolant pump as part of the repair if either the fault codes or the incorrect wiring is discovered following the repair."

Update January 2010: Owners continue to experience this problem. Peter White reports his recent experience with his Range Rover Sport Supercharged HST (late 2006 model): "Engine fault warning when accelerating/overtaking on motorway. Happened 3 times in one month. Immediate power loss to limp home mode – very dangerous! Temporarily solved by stopping the vehicle, turning off and removing the key. Dealer suggested software upgrade but later suggested both a software upgrade and replacement supercharger coolant pump and associated wiring following a diagnostic check."

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Suspension Problems
Problems with the air suspension seem to be less frequent with the Sport than in previous Range Rover models, but they still do occur. One owner reports "
Whenever my RRS is lowered to "access" level a suspension system fault message appears.". Another reports " Had the RRS back less than 2 hours and another "suspension fault." Also kept receiving messages that the vehicle is raising slowly and vehicle will raise when system cools. Couldn't even drive because it wouldn't raise out of access mode. Anyway, back to the dealer. Picked the RRS up again today-dealer said the EAS compressor was faulty and replaced it. So far everything is ok." Overall, most of the problems seem to be related to bad suspension height sensors or bad compressors. Angus Wade of the Czech Republic had his suspension light come on when in Germany; it started yellow and then red, then disappeared when he stopped and restarted the engine -- and has not happened since. His dealer  said they have seen this a bit.

Weak Compressor: An official Technical Service Bulletin (TSB) LS-204-004 addresses "ELECTRONIC AIR SUSPENSION (EAS) WARNING MESSAGE AND LAMP ILLUMINATION". This deals with the warning message "Suspension Fault – Normal Height Only" message appearing with the Air Suspension Warning Lamp on. Computer diagnosis shows  pressure increasing too slowly or unable to pressurize, with no air leaks. The usual problem is the compressor exhaust valve sticking, causing an internal air leak when the compressor is active. The bulletin recommends renewing the air compressor (RQG500090 is the latest specification air compressor with a stronger exhaust valve return spring) and installing and updating the air suspension control module software using WDS disc 13 or later.

Suspension Fault Message (random): One owner reported getting random suspension fault messages on his brand new RR Sport purchased in June 2006, well after the fix was in for the weak compressor. His suspension Fault message and Suspension Warning Light (Amber) came on after 5 days of ownership. He stopped and restarted the car, which caused the light and message to disappear, but they came on again after 5 minutes. Later the same day, the warnings disappeared again.
I have heard that on 2006 models, EAS fault messages can be caused by an internal leak in the Air Suspension compressor exhaust valve. The fix is said to be replacing the compressor updating the software. 


Vibration Felt in Steering
Many Sport owners have noticed a vibration felt through the steering, especially but not exclusively with the bigger (20 inch) wheel size options offered. This was particularly the case with early build Sports. It was usually manifested as a shimmy at 50+ mph throughout the steering and the entire vehicle. Some owners have had vibration at 5-15 mph as well. Before the end of 2005 Land Rover recognized the problem and issued a technical bulletin on this problem. It was fixed with a new steering rack design incorporating a vibration damper. Click here to see an official Land Rover diagram of the difference between the old and new steering rack designs, and here to see how to inspect yours to see if is the updated design.

Post-"Fix" Continuing Problems: In spite of the official "fix" above, I am still getting a steady flow of reports of this problem (throughout 2006), making me wonder if it is really fixed.  For example, in April 2006 Oliver Reiner reported the same problem on his January 2006 - delivered Sport with Stormer wheels. In He reported: "Furthermore when I drive around at 20 to 40 km/h, and turn the wheel from side to side, I have a horrible clonk sound from the steering".  Tom Secodi was experiencing the problem in May 2006 on his October 2005 build model, even though it had the standard 19 inch wheels. It is particularly noticeable at 40km/h and then between 50-60km/h. It feels like something is out of balance in the drive train. It has recently developed the vibration at highway speeds (100+ km/h). The dealer says his is a 2006 model and should already have the steering rack mod. In July 2006, John Ryan reported the problem on his Sport, and David Wigham's Supercharged Sport (with the new rack already fitted) seemed to be getting worse rather than better (especially between 50 and 70 mph) after several other dealer attempts to fix it involving a new wheel and new discs and brakes. He also has the "Glonk" sound referred to above, and reports experiencing pins and needles in his hands on long journeys. He was told the problem is being worked on by Land Rover engineers. Stephen Kitchen bought his Sport TDV6 HSE new in March 2006 and the dealer has tried several times to eliminate the vibrations being transmitted up to the steering wheel and to the pedals. Eventually he was told these vibrations are a common characteristic of the model, although h did not feel them in the two test vehicles he drove before purchase. Another dealer tried replacing the lower steering column assembly with an "upgraded" part, but this only made the vibration worse. Stephen reports that fierce acceleration from rest is now a rather unpleasant experience!

Tire flat spotting a contributing cause? A Land Rover tech ("Bert") confirms that many owners make multiple trips to the dealer, and can't get the vibration problem fixed. The stock 19 inch Continental tires always seem to be involved. They seem to flat-spot when parked for as little as an hour, causing vibration when you start up. The problem is even worse with larger wheel sizes. Accordingly, the Road Force Balance method that is now the state-of-the-art must be done when the tires are hot (i.e. just after driving 10 miles or more). The internal adhesive weights should be used. If necessary, the tire should be rotated on the wheel to provide the lowest road force. Tire position on each vehicle corner should be based upon the measured road force of each wheel. (see the Range Rover tire balancing page -- the same methods apply to the Sport). Bert has also noticed several vehicles whose tires were mounted incorrectly by the factory. These are asymmetrical tires, marked Outside and Inside on the tire side walls. This must always be respected, or the tire will be rolling in the wrong direction.

Vibration from Loudspeaker
Some owners have noticed the plastic tray that sits under the front door speaker vibrates when there are low bass notes. It seems there is only one screw that holds the piece against the door (toward the opening and inset in the plastic). After tightening this phillips screw to its limit, there can still be annoying vibration. Bish reports there is now reported to be an official fix for this problem in the form of a better connector and 'padding' installed at the dealership.

Extended Warranties

Due to the considerable expense of proper maintenance and repairs for the newer model Range Rovers, and your dependence on the dealer for many electronic-related problems, extended warranties can be very attractive. Click here to find out more about the pros and cons of aftermarket warranties for Range Rovers.

Parts and Accessories Sources

Most often the local dealer is the best bet for parts for the later models. If you patronize yours frequently, they may give you a discount. Most aftermarket parts sources do not yet have many parts for the Sport, but as this situation gradually improves I am planning have started a new page on parts and accessory sources specifically for the Range Rover Sport.


Other Information Sources

Range Rover Sport Forum
Alldata repair info, Rover tech bulletins etc (As of Feb 2003, not yet available for 2003 RR)
EFI Problems, Diagnostics and ECU rebuilding (Car Electronic Services)
MAD Mechanic (Motor And Diagnosis) a lot of useful diagnostic info for modern vehicles.
Recall Listing for Range Rovers
Service Bulletins for Range Rover (Topic listing by Alldata; contents available by subscription)
Technical Service Bulletins for the RR Sport
Extended Warranties for Range Rovers (Pros and cons, and a great deal from a sponsor)



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Page revised February 10, 2012