You can find common Buick Cascada fault codes on this page that when clicked take you to a detailed description.
You can also type in the fault code you are getting below to find a more detailed description.
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Buick Cascada Recalls
When a car manufacturer detects a problem with a model they put out a recall notice and more often than not offer to fix the problem free of charge.
You can check to see if your Buick Cascada has any recall notices on our sister site AutoRecalls.co, sorted by model year.View Buick Cascada Recalls »
Common Cascada Fault Codes
These are the most common Cascada fault codes that people are searching for.
Cooling Fan 1 Control Circuit MalfunctionLearn More
Engine Position System Performance - Bank 1Learn More
Engine Oil Pressure Sensor/Switch High VoltageLearn More
Crankshaft Position Sensor B Circuit MalfunctionLearn More
Crankshaft Position Sensor A Circuit Range/PerformanceLearn More
Lost Communication With Body Control ModuleLearn More
Manifold Absolute Pressure/Barometric Pressure Circuit High InputLearn More
Camshaft Position B - Timing Over-Advanced or System Performance (Bank 2)Learn More
Maximum Adaptive & Long Term ShiftLearn More
HO2S Insufficient Switching Sensor 1Learn More
MAF Sensor Out Of Self Test Range./KOER Not Able To Complete KOER AbortedLearn More
A/C Compressor Temperature Sensor MalfunctionLearn More
Accelerator/Throttle Pedal Position Sensor FaultLearn More
Theft Deterrent Fuel Enable Signal Not Received/ B+ Supply To VCRM A/C Circuit MalfunctionLearn More
- Manufacturer: Buick
About the Cascada
The Cascada, also sold under the Opel/Vauxhall brand, first made its debut in the United States in 2016. The rebadged convertible remained on the market for only three years in the US market after its unveiling.
Despite being the American version, the Buick iteration was also sold in China.
One of the most common issues for the variously badged models to face was P0171. This code indicates that the engine is running too lean. This means that there is too much air or not enough fuel in the mixture.
This code is fairly broad in nature, meaning that owners should always look for additional codes that can help pinpoint the true cause of the issue.
This can typically range from anything between faulty fuel injectors and air intake leaks to failing MAF sensors.
Fault code P0496 is another issue that the various models suffered from. This code indicates that a high flow condition has been detected from the evaporative emission control (EVAP) system, despite not being in a purge condition.
Owners have commonly reported that this is the result of a failing purge control valve. If this is the case, simply replacing this component should be the solution.
Cascada owners have also reported that P0299 is a prominent issue. This code indicates that the turbocharger is not providing enough boost, which is applicable to any version of the car because all were fitted with turbos.
In most cases, the source of this issue is a failed turbocharger, which needs to be replaced. With any luck, it is possible that it is caused by a faulty boost pressure sensor.