TPMS Reset: Land Rover LR2 2008-2013 Tire Pressure Sensor

TPMS Reset-Land Rover LR2 2008-2013 Tire Pressure Sensor

 Land Rover LR2 2008-2013 Tire Pressure Monitoring System TPMS Reset

Quick to follow procedure on how to reset/relearn the TPMS service maintenance indicator warning light on Land Rover LR2 for the year 2008, 2009, 2010, 2012 and 2013.

No special tools are required to perform this relearn procedure.

Sensor Relearn Procedure:

1. Inflate all tires to pressure listed on the placard.

2. Vehicle must be parked, with the engine OFF, for at least 15 minutes.

3. After the vehicle has been parked, for at least 15 minutes, drive the vehicle for at least 15 minutes while maintaining a speed of 30 MPH, or more.

4. Park the vehicle for at least 15 minutes to complete the relearn.

5. If the spare tire sensor ID is being programmed, a properly formatted TPMS scan tool is necessary.

Tip:

-If you are replacing the spare tire sensor a properly formatted OBDII scan tool is necessary. The TPMS Tool will not be able to complete the relearn if a spare tire sensor is present.

Tip:

This vehicle may have a “Light Load” and “Heavy Load” setting with different required tire pressures that are listed on the door placard sticker. With the engine off and using the steering wheel buttons, select “Vehicle Info” → “Tire Info” → “TPM Load Settings” to adjust.

About Land Rover LR2

The Land Rover Freelander is a three- or five-door, five passenger, small offroader, that was manufactured and marketed by Land Rover for two decades, in both two-wheel and four-wheel drive versions, across two generations, from 1997 to 2015. The second generation was sold from 2007–2015 in North America and The Middle East as the LR2 and in Europe as the Freelander 2.

After having built exclusively body-on-frame 4WD vehicles for half a century, the first generation Freelander was the brand’s first model to use monocoque (unibody) structures, and was offered in three- and five-door body options, including a semi soft-top. The second generation (from 2006) dropped all two-door options, leaving only a two-door stationwagon-like body, and – after 62 years – became the brand’s first ever to offer a two-wheel drive option (as of 2010).

After a five-year hiatus, the two-door Freelanders were succeeded by the two-door versions of the Range Rover Evoque in 2011, and the five-door generation 2 was replaced by the Discovery Sport in 2015. (Source Wiki)

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