The Samsung Galaxy Note7 now has a second recall notice attached to it.

The company and the Consumer Product Safety Commission announced an expanded recall Thursday following more reports of battery fires with replacement phones that were intended to fix the problem.

Samsung said Note7 owners can exchange the phone for another Samsung phone or get a refund. People who swap their Note7 for another Samsung phone get a $100 bill credit, or those who want a competitor’s phone get a $25 bill credit.

“We appreciate the patience of our consumers, carrier and retail partners for carrying the burden during these challenging times,” Tim Baxter, Samsung Electronics America’s president and chief operating officer, said in a statement. “We are committed to doing everything we can to make this right."

Consumer Reports calls on Samsung to be aggressive in its outreach to consumers. The company also should take every step to make the recall experience as seamless as possible.

Samsung initially only said on its website homepage “updated consumer guidance for the Galaxy Note7” instead of using the word recall. Since CR pointed this out, Samsung has changed the language to, "Note7 Update: We are committed to your safety and are expanding our recall."

The major carriers already had started offering exchanges and refunds of the replacement phones on Sunday and Monday. The recall makes it illegal to sell the Note7, but the major carriers also had already stopped selling it earlier this week.

Samsung on Monday said that retailers should quit selling the phone, and then hours later said it would no longer make the Note7. And the company, the CPSC and Consumer Reports have urged consumers to stop using their Note7 phones.

Samsung's problems with the Note7 began late this summer when some overheated and caught fire. The company stopped selling the phone and unveiled an exchange program on Sept. 2. Then on Sept. 15 Samsung and the CPSC announced the first recall.

After customers began swapping their Note7 phones for replacement models, reports again began to surface about overheating and battery fires. For instance, on Oct. 5 a replacement Note7 on a Southwest Airlines flight reportedly started smoking, forcing officials to evacuate the plane.