that's how recalls work
manufacturer sees a potential issue, and several warranty claims dealing with the same issue and then the government gets involved particularly if it's a safety issue. Then they have a certain amount of time to issue a recall. Just because it has a recall does not mean that every single one of them is going to break. It's random. Yours might break the next time you use it or it may not--THAT is why the recall is initiated, so that a questionable part can be inspected and/or replaced. I always recommend taking recalls seriously as the word "recall" almost always means that there is a safety issue of some sort.
With that said here is why I recommend taking them seriously. I did motorcycles for 3 decades. Recalls were common, and we (techs) kind of got used to having recall work in the winter. They issued a recall on a particular bike's transmission, had to do with a gear failing and when it failed it would take out another gear, which in turn would lock the transmission solid--while you were riding. On a motorcycle it's a big deal if the rear wheel locks up while you're going 70mph. Anyway, I did about a dozen of them but there were probably 50 more that needed to be done, yet those customers figured it wasn't a big deal. For the record I never saw one of the ones I did previously, with any issue--it was simply a material change to a more robust/tougher alloy. Then, a wrecked bike shows up--wrecker driver said don't do anything with it until the attorneys show up. Great wonder what that was? I looked up the serial and sure enough it was eligible yet the owner had ignored the letters and phone calls. That's exactly what happened. Broke a dog off and gear slid over into the other, locked it solid and down it went. Rider got hurt. Well the owner didn't die, but after he was able to he came by the shop and we talked. I asked him if he'd gotten a letter about the transmission recall--yep he got it, and also got a phone call from our service manager (who was no longer there). He filed suit with the manufacturer of the bike and of course I (or we, my boss and I) got called into action. The case was thrown out because the owner ignored the recall letter, also mentioned that a bunch of people on FORUMS talked about how their bikes (same models) have been fine for them, had no issues, and that the forums also talked about how pulling the transmission can lead to other technician-induced "problems", so they all ignored it. Yet this one guy was insisting that the manufacturer was at fault, and because he KNEW there was a potential issue and chose to ignore it anyway, he lost his case and got to pay his many bills.
So ignoring it, and then having an issue, sets you up for potential problems should that situation arise. Hopefully it doesn't. For that I highly suggest having the recall done; it is inconvenient for sure but what's more inconvenient? Losing control of your sidekick and spending some time in the hospital, or having to trailer it 45 minutes to a dealer for them to inspect/repair?