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The cabin air filter (also known as the pollen filter, AC filter, dust filter, hvac filter and hepa filter) in your 2006 Honda CR-V cleans the air that you and your passengers breath inside of your car. You need to change it at least once a year or every 20,000 miles, whichever comes first. In addition to improving the air quality of your CR-V, replacing your cabin air filter will put less strain on your heating and air conditioning system and can increase your gas mileage. These filters are fairly inexpensive, so check out our parts page for great deals on a new one (tip: buy several, when you go to check the cabin air filter on your CR-V, you can easily swap it for a new one if it is dirty).
Not all Hondas have a cabin air filter and for some models, the inclusion of a cabin air filter depends on what trim level you have (SE). If your CR-V smells bad when you turn on the heater or air conditioner, or it seems like the fan doesn't blow air as well as it used to, replacing your cabin air filter is a likely the best fix! The video above shows you where the cabin air filter in your 2006 CR-V is located and how to check it.
Avoid tickets and accidents with both working headlights! New bulbs are much brighter too2006 Honda CR-V SE 2.4L 4 Cyl.
Don't be caught in the fog with burnt out fog light bulbs2012 Honda CR-V EX-L 2.4L 4 Cyl.
Flushing the coolant in your car is not that hard and will extend the life of your engine tremendously - learn how here!2006 Honda CR-V SE 2.4L 4 Cyl.
On many cars, the high beam bulb runs at reduced power during the day - check 'em and change 'em!2006 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.
Learn how to diagnose and fix minor oil leaks in your car2006 Honda CR-V SE 2.4L 4 Cyl.