Honda Motor Company is one of the most popular automobile companies in the world.
This Japan-based company dominates international motorcycles and car markets in
Honda is a conglomerate corporation that is known to manufacture motorcycles,
automobiles, and power equipment. The company was founded in 1948 by Soichiro
Honda and Takeo Fujisawa. It’s been more than 70 years that the company is in service.
Honda has come a long way from the time it was launched in the market. They have a
wide range of cars, out of which the Civic range is the most popular one.
Honda Civic VIII: 2006 to 2011
Honda Civic VIII is an eight-generation model that was first manufactured in 2006. The
production lasted till 2011.
For the eighth generation, the company divided the model into two different platforms.
One was made for coupe and sedan and the second was meant for hatchback models
which were mainly designed for European markets.
In 2006, the company managed to sell around 16.5 million Civics worldwide. The
eighth-generation Civic features a very basic design. However, it had a lot of features
that made the car even more desirable.
Honda Civic VIII was designed for the best comfort and to give you a smooth experience.
This car was perfect for budget people. The sleek and aerodynamic design of the car is
what made it more attractive. Even the interiors were made of top-notch quality
In the later years, the Civic VIII was redesigned and launched with better and more
powerful features. The markers made changes to the steering wheel, suspension, and
Honda may produce several other ranges of cars, but the Civic is one of the best range of
cars the company ever made. It is currently in the tenth generation.
The fuses are in two fuse boxes. The
interior fuse box is underneath the
steering column. The under-hood fuse box is on the
driver’s side, next to the brake fluid
reservoir. To open it, push the tabs
Checking and Replacing Fuses
If something electrical in your
vehicle stops working, the first thing
you should check for is a blown fuse.
Determine from the chart on pages 283 and 284, or the diagram on the
fuse box lid, which fuse or fuses
control that device. Check those
fuses first, but check all the fuses
before deciding that a blown fuse is
the cause. Replace any blown fuses,
and check if the device works.