In an effort to develop reversible metallic borohydrides with high hydrogen storage capacities and low dehydriding temperature, modifications to LiBH4 with metal halides TiCl3 have been conducted. Adding TiCl3 to LiBH4 effectively reduced the dehydriding temperature through an ion exchange interaction by producing instable transition metal borohydrides and lithium salts. The material LiBH4+0.1TiCl3 desorbed 3.5wt% and 8.5wt% hydrogen at 150°C and 450°C respectively. Subsequent re-absorption of 6wt% hydrogen at 500°C and 70 bars was observed. The XRD analysis of the rehydrided samples confirmed the partial reformation of LiBH4. However, adding more TiCl3 made material more volatile and irreversible. TGA-RGA analyses indicated diborane evolution during dehydrogenation resulting in unrecoverable capacity loss and irreversibility. TiCl3 reduced LiBH4 stability and also made material irreversible.