So, what constitutes low mileage? For an F car, that's about 2 or 3K a year or less I imagine. But, for your average Toyota, it's probably 10 or 12K. Over five years, the Ferrari is considered low mileage at 10K while the Toyota is considered low mileage at 60. Does that make sense? They are both cars for heavens' sake. Here's my point. If everyone drove their F cars MORE, there would be 1) happier owners experiencing more of their cars and 2) higher resale values for everyone and 3) the elimination of this crazy notion that a car with 5K miles is somehow better than one with 15 or 20K, so you better sell it before it hit's the "high mileage" mark. So, what's my point? We need to encourage more owners to drive their cars for the benefit of the marque. If the trend continues, people will just be eventually afraid to turn the key. Or, worse yet, someone will actually start to say their car is worth more because it has fewer HOURS of use. We will all be forced to keep a "log" of the time the motor runs to justify how good a used car it is. I have no idea where this notion that Ferrari's are so special, you can't drive them for fear of losing "value". Mileage is a relative term and so many are sucked up into the "fear of driving because I will lose value" idea that it creates a self fullfilling prophecy. We ourselves are just a guilty. When someone finds a car and it has 20 to 50K on the clock, we warn them that it's high mileage and a potential nightmare... that they should look for a better low mileage car. It's our OWN DARN FAULT because we reinforce this notion ourselves to potential new owners, scaring them half to death. Why? Why is a well maintaned car with higher mileage any worse than a lower one that sat on it's tires in garage for most of it's life? Is this really good advice for ALL owners? Sorry, I don't think so... Father time still takes it's toll on fuel, oils, oxidation, gaskets, electrical components, leather, steel, plastic, and paint if it's sitting still or running around town. Mileage is only one of the keys to a fine machine. Because we ourselves don't drive our cars enough, we just add fuel to this idea. If the passionate owners can't even justify driving their cars more than 3K a year, how can we expect others to break this disasterous trend. Who started it in the first place???? End of rant..