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The video above shows you to replace the headlight in your 2006 Honda CR-V. Headlights grow dimmer by up to 20% over time and eventually burn out - for this reason, we recommend changing your headlights in pairs. Changing both headlight bulbs on your CR-V at the same time will allow both bulbs to have the same intensity and prevent the new headlight bulb from appearing brighter than the bulb on the opposite side. In some Hondas, the highbeam is the same bulb as the headlight and it is possible for the highbeam to work, but the headlight be burnt out even if they are the same bulb (and vise versa). Some Hondas have high intensity discharge headlights, sometimes referred to as xenon lights. These bulbs have a very high voltage that runs through them, even if the battery is disconnected. If your CR-V has this type of bulb, we do not recommend that you attempt to change it yourself.
When you change the headlight on your CR-V, it is important to not touch the glass part of the bulb with your fingers because the oil from your fingertips will cause that part of the bulb to burn hotter, which significantly shortens the life of the bulb.
Don't send mixed signals - if your turn signal doesn't blink, or blinks rapidly, you likely have a burnt out bulb2006 Honda CR-V SE 2.4L 4 Cyl.
If your car is leaking a small amount of power steering fluid - see this video on how to fix the leak2006 Honda CR-V SE 2.4L 4 Cyl.
Low coolant levels is all to common - top yours up today2006 Honda CR-V SE 2.4L 4 Cyl.
Burnt out brake lights increase your chance of getting rear ended - check and change yours today2006 Honda CR-V SE 2.4L 4 Cyl.
If your battery has green or white cruddy deposits, it is probably not getting enough juice from and will likely wear out sooner2006 Honda CR-V SE 2.4L 4 Cyl.
If your blinker doesn't blink, or blinks rapidly, you likely have a burnt out bulb2006 Honda CR-V SE 2.4L 4 Cyl.