GM is issuing a second recall for the 2017 to 2019 Bolt EV on potential fire issues. The company says it plans to replace defective batteries, but unless it can do so, it advises Bolt customers to limit their charging to 90 percent and not go below the 70-mile range. It also repeats last week’s recommendation to leave indoors to park and charge the vehicle overnight. This latest recall is similar to last November, where GM recalled more than 68,000 bolts.

The company has also suggested that Bolt’s customers visit their nearest Chevy EV dealer to get the latest diagnostics software, which should alert them before any future battery problems. Hyundai, which also sourced batteries from LG cams like GM, ended up replacing more than 75,000 batteries for its Kona EV.

While it sounds scary – GM’s memory was sparked by a fire in five bolts between 2017 and 2019 – it’s worth noting that gas cars typically catch about 150 fires a day, according to a FEMA report. Still, EV manufacturers need to prove that they can deal with potential issues responsibly before they hurt more people (and before that leads to a more negative attitude towards electric vehicles).

Editor’s note: This post originally appeared on Engadget.