CCA has nothing to do with battery charge levels and discharges. Even 410 is overkill for starting CRV engines.. even in very cold weather. Yes... bigger CCA often follows more reserve charge capacity.. but not always and it is not linear in nature either.Check the battery to see if the cold cranking amps are 410 amps. If it is and if you replace it get one that has 500 CCA. I heard that solves many of Honda's battery problems. OE batteries don't usually have a long life going for them and you could of just gotten a defective one.
What an owner needs is a battery with much larger reserve charge capacity specification. Reserve capacity is rated in [email protected] persistent drain. From there you can actually calculate the reserve charge at full capacity and you can also calculate how many days your CRV can sit idle and still be expected to start on demand.
So... yeah.. you can get a bigger battery.. but even a group 24 is only about 30% more reserve charge capacity over a 51R. So.. it is no silver bullet. Whereas simply monitoring and maintaining your battery, including periodic saturation charge on a smart charger over night will get you farther than a larger battery in terms of battery life expectancy.
Note: my 2017 CRV Touring still has it's original battery and I have properly maintained it since I took delivery. It is 3.5 years old now and in my monthly check last week.. the battery (a 51R factory OEM, rated for 410 CCA) tested at 470 CCA actual and tests at 100% plate integrity (which means it will still be running at or near near maximum reserve charge capacity).