Death is a strange thing; i've seen a few threads lately that concern cars with obscenely low mileage, cars that won't be driven in the rain and cars that are acquired strictly from an investment point of view. You can't take them with you, folks. When you go, when it's your time, there will be no warning. There will be no last chance to drive it. If there is an afterlife, if sure as hell doesn't come with garages, car covers, lifts, zymol, license plate frames or any of that other crap... Life is not about the office; life is not about the almight dollar... Life is what you make it... In life, if you've secured such a dream as to own a Ferrari, you should be out driving it, every chance you get... There are plenty of stories on this board of Ferraris that get driven regularly and almost NEVER HAVE MAINTENANCE ISSUES. That's the brilliance behind Ferraris. They look like show cars; they look and sound and feel like racecars; but they're made to be DRIVEN. They don't melt in the rain, they don't perform in any ill manner when graced with dust or rock chips or road salt or any of that other crap... Last weekend, Gus had his 328 up on Bruce's lift and as i closely inspected the front end, i saw white marks all over the place; all different shapes and sizes... Every white mark was an indication of a rock chip or some form of wear and tear... It was beautiful... That car gets driven... Gus' 328 is a happy 328; and so is Gus... There's an F50 in New Orleans with over 50,000 miles; yes, fifty thousand miles... There's an NNO close to the West Coast with over 10,000 miles... There's a boxer somewhere in this country with almost 200,000 miles... These are happy Ferraris; Ferraris used as they were meant; Ferraris whose owners go to bed at night, smiling... No amount of money (or lack thereof) will reunite you with your Ferrari(s) once you're gone. Drive them now, while you have the chance. Just my lowly advice. You can't take them with you when you're gone.