If you are a Ferrari lover, you might be well informed about their prices too. But what are the exact peaks we are talking about, when we consider both old timers and new models? Would you like to ask us?
Here’s what you’ll need to pay in case you want to buy this red beauty – start saving now, prices are steep.


Cheapest: California T

The glossy “Rosso California” red model in the Business Insider video below starts around $198,000 — a low base for a vehicle of this caliber.
It’s the softest in the Ferrari range, designed for daily ease and use—it even has a cupholder. Powered by a 552-hp, 3.9-liter V-8 mated to a seven-speed dual-clutch auto, the T could be your quick and agile daily pleasure drive.

Ferrari California T – front side view. Photo: ritholts.com

Most Expensive: Ferrari LaFerrari

Its 789-hp V-12 gets a 161-hp boost from an electric motor—that’s right, it’s a hybrid—enabling it to accelerate like a Bugatti Veyron while achieving somewhat respectable fuel economy. Far prettier than its predecessor, the Enzo, the LaFerrari is styled like a ground-bound fighter jet. Its interior is custom-fit for its owner—as it should be, given its sky-high price tag.
Price: starting from 1,420,000 $

Gorgeour Ferrari LaFerrari. Photo: motorauthority.com


Cheapest: Ferrari Mondial

Produced from 1980 through 1993, it marked Ferrari’s return to Pininfarina’s design. Like the California T, it was conceived as a ‘usable’ model, offering the practicality of four seats and the performance of a Ferrari.
Price: starting from about 30,000 $

Affordable – for Ferrari at least. Photo: mondialt.com

Most Expensive: 250 GTO

Produced from 1962 to 1964. The numerical part of its name denotes the displacement in cubic centimeters of each cylinder of the engine, whilst GTO stands for Gran Turismo Omologato, Italian for Grand Touring Homologated.
Price: In May 2012 the 1962 250 GTO made for Stirling Moss became the world’s most expensive car in history, selling in a private transaction for $38,115,000 to US communications magnate Craig McCaw.

A real icon: Ferrari 250 GTO. A record-breaking deal done with a 1962 car. Photo: carthrottle.com