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Key Programming Honda Pilot 2003-2007

Honda Pilot 2003-2007 Key Programming Procedure





The following are the key programming procedures for Honda Pilot for the year 2003 and 2007.



1. ENTER the vehicle and CLOSE all doors. (Each of the following steps must be completed within five seconds of one another. If you take longer than five seconds
between steps or make a mistake, you must start the entire procedure over.)

2. INSERT the key into the Ignition, HOLD one remote in your left hand with additional remotes close by.

3. PERFORM each of the next three (3) steps in order, then repeat all three (3) steps two (2) more times for a total of three (3) times each.

4. TURN the Ignition to the ON position, marked “II” on the Ignition.

5. PRESS the LOCK button on the remote for approximately 1 second. (Say “Mississippi”)

6. TURN the Ignition to the OFF position, marked “I” on the Ignition. (REPEAT Steps 4-6 three (3) times)

7. TURN the Ignition switch to the ON position, marked “II” on the Ignition.

8. PRESS the LOCK button on the same remote. The door locks should cycle indicating the vehicle has ENTERED Programming Mode.

9. PRESS the LOCK button again on the same remote. The door locks should cycle again indicating the vehicle has successfully PROGRAMMED that remote.

10. For programming additional remotes to your vehicle, REPEAT Step 9 with each additional remote one after another. Step 9 must be completed within ten (10) seconds for each additional remote. You may program up to three (3) remotes to your vehicle.

11. TURN the ignition to OFF.

12. Test all remotes. Programming is now complete.

13. After successful programming, if your remote has a TRUNK RELEASE Button — you will need to hold that button down for 5-10 seconds for that function to begin operation.





About Honda Pilot

Though minivans remain the ideal vehicle for large families, there’s no denying that they have an unflattering image of being uncool. If the latter feature is too much of a turnoff for you, the 2007 Honda Pilot is a great alternative. The Pilot has seating for up to eight passengers, a decently powerful and fuel-efficient V6 engine, available all-wheel drive, and a solid collection of convenience and safety features that make it useful in nearly every situation.

The current-generation Pilot debuted as one of the first crossover midsize SUVs for the 2003 model year. Its car-based platform has plenty of interior space and a fully independent suspension. The Pilot is easier to drive and maneuver around town than many traditional full-size SUVs. However, keep in mind that this is still a large vehicle. In terms of size, it is very similar to the Ford Explorer, and as such, it isn’t as agile as many of the smaller sport-utes in its price range.

Despite the fact that the Pilot is one of the older midsize SUVs on the market, Honda has been updating it on a regular basis to keep it current. Because of its solid engineering and reputation for high reliability and resale value, the 2007 model remains one of our top recommendations for buyers looking for a jack-of-all-trades vehicle. While you should consider the more rugged Explorer, the all-new Hyundai Santa Fe, or the comfortable-but-bland Toyota Highlander before making a decision, we’re confident that the 2007 Honda Pilot would be a worthwhile purchase.

The Pilot is powered by a 3.5-liter V6 engine with 244 horsepower and 240 pound-feet of torque. There are front-wheel-drive and all-wheel-drive models available, both with a five-speed automatic transmission. Variable Cylinder Management (VCM) technology is standard on front-drive Pilots, and it improves fuel efficiency by “turning off” three of the engine’s six cylinders during cruising and deceleration. The FWD model has an EPA rating of 18 mpg city/24 mpg highway. The Pilot’s towing capacity is only 3,500 pounds, which is far less than the ratings for traditional, truck-based SUVs.

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