Almost nothing can match the feeling of buying a new car, especially if it's a supercar or hypercar. There are a few downsides, though, chiefly due to a vehicle's depreciation of value.
Every supercar owner is different. Some drive their cars into the ground, while others decided to keep them in the garage as a stunning talking point or the jewel of a collection. Either way, most typically sell or store those that get too high of a mileage. There are many models, then, that rarely have an odometer reading more than 30K. To illustrate this point, here are ten supercars that are virtually never driven that much.
10 Lamborghini Aventador
Back in 2012, Lamborghini unveiled their newest V12; a successor to the Murcielago. It was dubbed the Aventador. Producing over 700 horsepower, the Aventador was a forced to be reckoned with (and still is).
You would think that, what with it being a standard range Lamborghini with well-built components, most owners would drive them into the dirt. You would be wrong, however, since a good portion of Aventadors on the market barely reach 10,000 miles, let alone 30,000.
9 Koenigsegg CCX
Before Koenigsegg was smashing world records with their Agera and Regera models, they had a more quiet start. Notably, with their classic supercar, the Koenigsegg CCX, a car that was so powerful and intense that even Top Gear's Stig ended up crashing one on the show.
Even then, Koenigsegg had a strong formula behind their cars. The CCX was incredibly fast and very attractive. It was intended to rival the greats of Ferrari and Lamborghini and succeeded in doing just that. With the CCX's rarity, power, and price, it makes a lot of sense why owners usually lock them up most of the time.
8 Ferrari 458 Spider
The idea of cruising around in the summer with the top down is an alluring one indeed, but it pales in comparison to doing it in a Ferrari. More specifically, the Ferrari 458 Spider: A convertible supercar built as long ago as 2011.
What separates the 458 Spider from some of the other cars on this list is its mass production. Ferrari made quite a few 458's and 458's spiders. Although, most drivers and owners of the cars seem to treat them really well. Most of the 458s you'll find will have no more than 15K on the dash.
7 Porsche Carrera GT
Porsche likes to consider themselves a jack-of-all-trades: Making powerful sports cars and accessible family vehicles at the same time. Nevertheless, this philosophy hasn't hindered Porsche's efforts in producing awe-inspiring street cars that feel as though they shouldn't be legal. The perfect example, of course, is their Carrera GT.
The Carrera GT is no car to mess around with. In fact, Porsche released a statement about the Carrera GT's race-inspired nature and explained that it was a dangerous vehicle for the average driver. Maybe this is why so many GTs have virtually no miles: Because they're dangerous. Or, maybe it's due to respect for the car and a desire to resell at some point. Either way, most Carrera GT's aren't driven daily or paraded around much.
6 Ferrari LaFerrari
With the growing popularity of hybrid engine systems in both motor sports and daily life, even companies like Ferrari were taking a turn towards the 'green' side. As the factory in Maranello got to work, they ended up creating the LaFerrari: Their fastest Ferrari of all time.
Of course, you wouldn't want to put lots of miles on a car such as the LaFerrari. To do so would lessen its value, degrade its quality, and put you at risk of accidents. Still, though, that isn't to say you wouldn't drive it from time to time (as owners usually do). It would appear that nearly every Ferrari LaFerrari owner agrees with this principal, too.
5 Porsche 918 Spyder
Like the Ferrari, Porsche sought to make a powerful hybrid-engine supercar that would not only crush the competition, but look good doing it. So, with the goal set, Porsche unveiled the 918 Spyder, a hybrid Porsche that could put Bugatti to shame in terms of 0-60 speeds.
With the release of the 918 Spyder, Porsche had their tool to fight the likes of McLaren and Ferrari. As such, consumers also had another option to choose from. The ones that chose the 918 Spyder certainly go their use out of them, but not so much as to ruin them. When looking for 918s, you'll find a litany of well-maintained vehicles with very low mileage up for grabs. If you can afford one, of course!
4 Ford GT
After a long break from supercar production, Ford decided to step back up to the plate. What better way to do it than to bring back an already popular model? For Ford, the choice was obvious: the GT.
Since the Ford GT is relatively new (to the point where some buyers have only just received theirs), most of the 2019-2020 GT's don't have more than a couple thousand miles on them. What's more surprising, though, is how well maintained the older GTs are. Even those have low miles for a supercar from over a decade ago.
3 McLaren P1
As mentioned previously, Porsche and Ferrari had their contenders for the top three hybrid supercars. McLaren had their fighter too in the form of the McLaren P1. Like the others, it was a hybrid supercar, but this one had a twin-turbo charged V8 and McLaren design behind it. Some go as far as to say the the P1 is the nicest looking of the three.
Regardless of what you may believe, though, the P1 is an outstanding car that almost never gets driven more than 15,000 miles. At least the 'electric-only' setup would help with gas if you did decide to take it on a road trip, though.
2 Ferrari Enzo
When you decide to name a car after your company's founder, then you know it's going to be some serious business. Thankfully, the Ferrari Enzo was not an exception to this rule, as the Ferrari Enzo is one of the most revered Ferraris in their entire history as a manufacturer.
Needless to say, the Enzo is incredibly rare. To see one would mean you're very lucky (and should probably purchase a lotto ticket). Since so few were made and they usually cost more than a couple of million dollars apiece, it's no wonder that every one of them is either at the factory or hidden away in some millionaire's garage.
1 Bugatti Veyron
After Bugatti was repurchased in the early 2000s, they quickly got back to work; proving to the world that Bugatti was still here, and a dominant force to say the least. What they produced shook the entire automotive community. This is, of course, in reference to the legendary Bugatti Veyron.
The Bugatti Veyron was so good that it broke world speed records, dominated as the most expensive production car, and won countless awards. Due to this, the Veyron is prized even today. Few drive theirs daily, and the ones that do make sure to maintain them well. On the market today, few reach anywhere close to 30K miles.