theothertom wrote:BoltEV wrote:MyChevy App does not list this recall on my 2019
Can I rely on this to not go to the Dealer?
I assume if your car isn't on the list, it won't be in your dealer's system either. If that's the case, taking it to the dealer won't help. But, out of an abundance of caution, I would not charge over 90% until we know more.
Just out of curiosity, what is your build date? (stickier on the driver's door jamb)
Could you post for us the link to the "list" that you are referring to here please? I am referring to the recall notice list on the MyChevy page here on the internet, which does list the July recall for some fuse in my case. But nothing about the new recall.
When I had my 2017 Bolt EV lease, I charged it to 100% every time and noticed little or no degradation in the storage capacity of the battery when I returned it with 44,640 miles in September of 2019.
I decided to buy the 2019 Bolt EV at that time (actually in early August, as I was offered a good deal: $36,500 all-in, out the door) as at that time I was driving Uber full time (until I ceased in late February 2020 due to the Pandemic).
I always use the "L" setting to drive and completely drive the "one-pedal" method. But of course, when the battery is charged to 100% there can be no regenerative braking.
The newer model had more control of the setting of the maximum amount to charge: the 2017 fell back to 90% and the 2019 could be set to stop at 93% and only at home.
So, to be able to "one pedal" drive right out the door every day, mine is set to charge at home to achieve 93% at 7am each morning.
I use the timed feature because one day when it was 110 degrees here in the San Fernando Valley region of Los Angeles, I returned home at about 3pm. The charger faulted out due to the high heat.
I will check the door for the build date when I go out later.