Tesla Model Y Rivals from Audi and Jaguar are recalling their electric SUVs because of safety concerns.

According to Business Insider, Audi will be recalling its e-tron electric SUV which has started rolling out a month ago. The recall is due to a possible defective seal that could let water inside the battery compartment and result in a short-circuit. If this happens, there’s a big possibility of the SUV catching fire.

"Audi of America takes the safety of its customers and the quality of our vehicles very seriously. We are applying an abundance of caution as no such incidents have been reported globally," an Audi representative said.

Jaguar, on the other hand, will be recalling its I-Pace vehicles due to a possible problem on the braking systems. The recall was posted on the National Highway Traffic Safety Administration's website.

According to the bulletin, there’s a possibility of the I-Pace’ regenerative-braking systems to fail. If this happens, there will be a delay when a driver steps on the brake pedal and when the vehicle will react. The braking system was conceptualized so an electric vehicle can use energy generated while braking and use it to charge batteries.

Although there have been no incidents reported on brake failures and the recall is a voluntary option, Jaguar still encourages the EV SUV owners to bring their vehicles to the nearest dealership and have their software checked for an update. Owners will also be getting letters to explain the situation.

Audi will be recalling a total of 1,644 e-trons. Among these, 540 have already been sold and delivered to customers. E-tron motorists have to option to continue driving their Audi EV with some precaution until the seal to fix the leak arrives sometime this August.

Jaguar will be recalling around 3,000 I-pace because of the braking problems. There’s no info if they will be offering a temporary unit while the EV SUV is being fixed.

Jaguar and Audi’s electric SUVs have been deemed to be contenders of Tesla which has recently been successful in the luxury and mass EV market. However, the two brands have been failing so far in trying to capture the market where Elon Musk’s company remains dominant.

Tesla Model Y Does the Model Y really look more like a sedan than an SUV? Pictured: People view a model of the new Tesla Model Y unveiled earlier in Hawthorne, California on March 14, 2019. Photo: FREDERIC J. BROWN/AFP/Getty Images