A young girl smiles with her eyes closed as the wind blows her hair back in a car. A young girl smiles with her eyes closed as the wind blows her hair back in a car.

Playing
it Safe

We believe a collision-free society is closer than it appears.

A top down view of a Honda vehicle with lines showing nearby obstacles radiating outwards

Safer roads

We want Safety for Everyone, no matter the size or price of your vehicle. See how we’re helping Canadians stay safe, while enjoying the freedom of mobility.

An illustration of a exclamation mark. Nearly Real Testing

Avoiding collisions.

Honda opened the world’s first indoor, vehicle-to-vehicle, multi-directional crash-test facility in 2000 to learn about real-world crash configurations.

An illustration of checkmark within a shield. Gold Standard

Safety doesn’t have to come on four wheels.

We added airbags to the Gold Wing motorcycle in 2006 – an industry first.

An illustration of a ribbon with a star. Top Marks

Our efforts get noticed.

Honda vehicles are frequently recognized as Top Safety Picks by the U.S. Insurance Institute for Highway Safety.

A red Honda CR-V drives off a road onto the page.

A softer landing

We understand that some accidents are difficult to avoid. That’s why we include Passive Safety features in every Honda we build, to help minimize injury when the worst happens. See for yourself how they work.

The interior frame of a Honda vehicle.

Advanced Compatibility Engineering™

Recognizing some collisions still happen, we designed a body structure that is engineered to absorb and distribute energy to help reduce the severity of frontal impacts.

Interior side view of a Honda vehicle with airbags deployed.

Advanced Airbag Technology

Front airbags come standard in every Honda, and side curtain and front knee airbags up the protection factor.

A man with his seatbelt on steering his vehicle.

Smarter Seat Belts

Equipped with pretensioners and load limiters, our front seat belts are designed to retract when strong frontal impact occurs and loosen slightly if the load is too great, helping reduce pressure on the occupant.