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Ian Poulter's Amazing Car Collection


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> @Ferguson said:

> > @cardoustie said:

> > > @Ferguson said:

> > > > @cardoustie said:

> > > > at one point didn't Poulter have just all white cars?

> > > >

> > > > As a Porsche owner myself I would love to walk thru Jerry's storage space

> > >

> > >

> > >

> > > What do you own?

> > >

> > >

> > >

> > >

> >

> > 996 Carrera ragtop manual

> > 997,2 Targa 4s, pdk

>

>

> I've had 1984 911 C for about 12 years. 68,000 miles. Garage queen, targa. A friend was divorcing and needed to sell it.

> Drive it to church and around town. My son took it to his prom - good memories. I want to sell it but it feels like a family member now.

> Just winterized it and it's parked.

 

The 997 targa 4s is a 2009 in Malachite green (wrapped in orange by previous owner). I drive it like I stole it. Did 140mph for a small stretch on way to cottage two weekends back

The 996 is 2004 in polar silver (looks light blue) with navy interior ... really low mileage, from Virginia originally. Wife babies the crap out of her


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> @Hankshank said: > > @iBanesto said: > > A quick Google search of their net worth: > > > > Jay Leno - $400 million > > Jerry Seinfeld - $950 million > &gt

I'd be happy with one of these    

> @PZero said: > > @chigolfer1 said: > > In any sort of real world sense, all those Ferraris are impressive but if you are living in that uber rich world and can afford all those, I h

> @cardoustie said:

> > @Ferguson said:

> > > @cardoustie said:

> > > > @Ferguson said:

> > > > > @cardoustie said:

> > > > > at one point didn't Poulter have just all white cars?

> > > > >

> > > > > As a Porsche owner myself I would love to walk thru Jerry's storage space

> > > >

> > > >

> > > >

> > > > What do you own?

> > > >

> > > >

> > > >

> > > >

> > >

> > > 996 Carrera ragtop manual

> > > 997,2 Targa 4s, pdk

> >

> >

> > I've had 1984 911 C for about 12 years. 68,000 miles. Garage queen, targa. A friend was divorcing and needed to sell it.

> > Drive it to church and around town. My son took it to his prom - good memories. I want to sell it but it feels like a family member now.

> > Just winterized it and it's parked.

>

> The 997 targa 4s is a 2009 in Malachite green (wrapped in orange by previous owner). I drive it like I stole it. Did 140mph for a small stretch on way to cottage two weekends back

> The 996 is 2004 in polar silver (looks light blue) with navy interior ... really low mileage, from Virginia originally. Wife babies the crap out of her

 

 

Mine is pewter metallic (paint code 655). Black interior. I do most of the maintenance myself. Air-cooled and a real clutch.

It's a blast to drive. Tell the wife you must drive it hard.

 

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> @Christosterone said:

> Jay Leno refuses to own ferraris fyi

> Doesn’t have a single one in his collection

>

> -Chris

 

I don’t blame him after the butt ripping Shelby gave them at lemans ..... chicken farmer with old ford tractor power did that.

 

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> @PZero said:

> > @chigolfer1 said:

> > In any sort of real world sense, all those Ferraris are impressive but if you are living in that uber rich world and can afford all those, I have to say it doesn't seem like that interesting of a collection.

>

> What? GTFO.

 

It’s a nice collection. The coolest thing of course is that he earned the money himself, and even better, earned the money for his first by winning the Italian open.

 

 

 

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I like Poulter's older Ferraris. So cool looking.

 

The thing that would bother me, and this might sound lame----but keeping them clean.

 

They look so nice in the showroom. When you have things that nice the downside is now you care if they get messed up.

 

I wouldn't want to drive them and get them dirty or damaged.

 

But, I guess you could choose to have the mindset of not caring. In Poulter's case, he probably has someone who washes the car the same day or next day after he's done driving it. So it's not a big concern.

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> @chigolfer1 said:

> In any sort of real world sense, all those Ferraris are impressive but if you are living in that uber rich world and can afford all those, I have to say it doesn't seem like that interesting of a collection.

 

I have to agree. But I will preface it with the fact that I’m hugely biased because of my vocation and very much numb when it comes to being impressed by cars. Especially over priced midlife crisis mobiles. You can take the sticker price and build something to eat it’s lunch , and have change left for a garage to house it in.

 

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> @bladehunter said:

> > @chigolfer1 said:

> > In any sort of real world sense, all those Ferraris are impressive but if you are living in that uber rich world and can afford all those, I have to say it doesn't seem like that interesting of a collection.

>

> I have to agree. But I will preface it with the fact that I’m hugely biased because of my vocation and very much numb when it comes to being impressed by cars. Especially over priced midlife crisis mobiles. You can take the sticker price and build something to eat it’s lunch , and have change left for a garage to house it in.

 

His cars are investments, which is why he rarely drives them. Every car shown he could sell more much more than he bought them for. Walking into your garage and seeing those incredible works of art sounds better than checking your stock portfolio.

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> @PZero said:

> > @bladehunter said:

> > > @chigolfer1 said:

> > > In any sort of real world sense, all those Ferraris are impressive but if you are living in that uber rich world and can afford all those, I have to say it doesn't seem like that interesting of a collection.

> >

> > I have to agree. But I will preface it with the fact that I’m hugely biased because of my vocation and very much numb when it comes to being impressed by cars. Especially over priced midlife crisis mobiles. You can take the sticker price and build something to eat it’s lunch , and have change left for a garage to house it in.

>

> His cars are investments, which is why he rarely drives them. Every car shown he could sell more much more than he bought them for. Walking into your garage and seeing those incredible works of art sounds better than checking your stock portfolio.

 

Eh. Yes. In theory it works that way. But it’s a very volatile market. I manage one large american collection for a guy. And while he loves street rods / resto mods , I push him towards original examples of rare muscle cars because they are still gaining. And gain regularly. Modern or late model anything , Ferrari included is a risky proposition. It could take 20-30 years for any real appreciation in value. Factor in the upkeep of the facility plus insurance and you still may not realize a profit. Not even an enjoyment if it’s a car you cannot drive for fear of losing value.

 

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> @bladehunter said:

> > @PZero said:

> > > @bladehunter said:

> > > > @chigolfer1 said:

> > > > In any sort of real world sense, all those Ferraris are impressive but if you are living in that uber rich world and can afford all those, I have to say it doesn't seem like that interesting of a collection.

> > >

> > > I have to agree. But I will preface it with the fact that I’m hugely biased because of my vocation and very much numb when it comes to being impressed by cars. Especially over priced midlife crisis mobiles. You can take the sticker price and build something to eat it’s lunch , and have change left for a garage to house it in.

> >

> > His cars are investments, which is why he rarely drives them. Every car shown he could sell more much more than he bought them for. Walking into your garage and seeing those incredible works of art sounds better than checking your stock portfolio.

>

> Eh. Yes. In theory it works that way. But it’s a very volatile market. I manage one large american collection for a guy. And while he loves street rods / resto mods , I push him towards original examples of rare muscle cars because they are still gaining. And gain regularly. Modern or late model anything , Ferrari included is a risky proposition. It could take 20-30 years for any real appreciation in value. Factor in the upkeep of the facility plus insurance and you still may not realize a profit. Not even an enjoyment if it’s a car you cannot drive for fear of losing value.

 

The collector Ferrari market isn't really volatile. Vintage Ferrari V12's are gaining something like 17% in value a year. You're right about upkeep of facility, insurance, car maintenance...all that adds up very quickly.

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> @Superbrit said:

> > @iBanesto said:

> > A quick Google search of their net worth:

> >

> > Jay Leno - $400 million

> > Jerry Seinfeld - $950 million

> > Ian Poulter - $60 million

> >

> > May explain Poulter's "inferior" collection :lol:

>

>

> I've never got how Jerry Seinfeld can be worth so much money, only in America!

 

 

 

Reruns = $$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$!!!!!!!

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> @PZero said:

> > @bladehunter said:

> > > @PZero said:

> > > > @bladehunter said:

> > > > > @chigolfer1 said:

> > > > > In any sort of real world sense, all those Ferraris are impressive but if you are living in that uber rich world and can afford all those, I have to say it doesn't seem like that interesting of a collection.

> > > >

> > > > I have to agree. But I will preface it with the fact that I’m hugely biased because of my vocation and very much numb when it comes to being impressed by cars. Especially over priced midlife crisis mobiles. You can take the sticker price and build something to eat it’s lunch , and have change left for a garage to house it in.

> > >

> > > His cars are investments, which is why he rarely drives them. Every car shown he could sell more much more than he bought them for. Walking into your garage and seeing those incredible works of art sounds better than checking your stock portfolio.

> >

> > Eh. Yes. In theory it works that way. But it’s a very volatile market. I manage one large american collection for a guy. And while he loves street rods / resto mods , I push him towards original examples of rare muscle cars because they are still gaining. And gain regularly. Modern or late model anything , Ferrari included is a risky proposition. It could take 20-30 years for any real appreciation in value. Factor in the upkeep of the facility plus insurance and you still may not realize a profit. Not even an enjoyment if it’s a car you cannot drive for fear of losing value.

>

> The collector Ferrari market isn't really volatile. Vintage Ferrari V12's are gaining something like 17% in value a year. You're right about upkeep of facility, insurance, car maintenance...all that adds up very quickly.

 

 

 

This is not a "facility". This is his garage at his house.

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> @PZero said:

> > @bladehunter said:

> > > @PZero said:

> > > > @bladehunter said:

> > > > > @chigolfer1 said:

> > > > > In any sort of real world sense, all those Ferraris are impressive but if you are living in that uber rich world and can afford all those, I have to say it doesn't seem like that interesting of a collection.

> > > >

> > > > I have to agree. But I will preface it with the fact that I’m hugely biased because of my vocation and very much numb when it comes to being impressed by cars. Especially over priced midlife crisis mobiles. You can take the sticker price and build something to eat it’s lunch , and have change left for a garage to house it in.

> > >

> > > His cars are investments, which is why he rarely drives them. Every car shown he could sell more much more than he bought them for. Walking into your garage and seeing those incredible works of art sounds better than checking your stock portfolio.

> >

> > Eh. Yes. In theory it works that way. But it’s a very volatile market. I manage one large american collection for a guy. And while he loves street rods / resto mods , I push him towards original examples of rare muscle cars because they are still gaining. And gain regularly. Modern or late model anything , Ferrari included is a risky proposition. It could take 20-30 years for any real appreciation in value. Factor in the upkeep of the facility plus insurance and you still may not realize a profit. Not even an enjoyment if it’s a car you cannot drive for fear of losing value.

>

> The collector Ferrari market isn't really volatile. Vintage Ferrari V12's are gaining something like 17% in value a year. You're right about upkeep of facility, insurance, car maintenance...all that adds up very quickly.

 

Right. But unless I missed them. He’s mostly or all modern Ferrari. Won’t be vintage until 2035

 

Not trying to argue. Just saying these are cars with huge maintenance bills IF you drive them. And I’m not talking tires and brakes. I’m talking $15-20k timing chain/belt swaps every 5 years or so or a $50k engine when it ( the belt/chain depending on model ) breaks if you don’t.

 

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> @rockinar said:

> > @PZero said:

> > > @bladehunter said:

> > > > @PZero said:

> > > > > @bladehunter said:

> > > > > > @chigolfer1 said:

> > > > > > In any sort of real world sense, all those Ferraris are impressive but if you are living in that uber rich world and can afford all those, I have to say it doesn't seem like that interesting of a collection.

> > > > >

> > > > > I have to agree. But I will preface it with the fact that I’m hugely biased because of my vocation and very much numb when it comes to being impressed by cars. Especially over priced midlife crisis mobiles. You can take the sticker price and build something to eat it’s lunch , and have change left for a garage to house it in.

> > > >

> > > > His cars are investments, which is why he rarely drives them. Every car shown he could sell more much more than he bought them for. Walking into your garage and seeing those incredible works of art sounds better than checking your stock portfolio.

> > >

> > > Eh. Yes. In theory it works that way. But it’s a very volatile market. I manage one large american collection for a guy. And while he loves street rods / resto mods , I push him towards original examples of rare muscle cars because they are still gaining. And gain regularly. Modern or late model anything , Ferrari included is a risky proposition. It could take 20-30 years for any real appreciation in value. Factor in the upkeep of the facility plus insurance and you still may not realize a profit. Not even an enjoyment if it’s a car you cannot drive for fear of losing value.

> >

> > The collector Ferrari market isn't really volatile. Vintage Ferrari V12's are gaining something like 17% in value a year. You're right about upkeep of facility, insurance, car maintenance...all that adds up very quickly.

>

>

>

> This is not a "facility". This is his garage at his house.

 

It’s climate and humidity controlled , and larger than 2 car so it’s a facility , not a “ 2 car attached “ garage. Not to mention the security system / cameras etc. It has a constant monthly overhead cost that a non collector doesn’t have. That’s the point of saying “ facility “. A lot of insurance companies won’t touch a car like that if it doesn’t live in a climate controlled home of its own like that.

 

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> @freeze16172002 said:

> > @Superbrit said:

> > > @iBanesto said:

> > > A quick Google search of their net worth:

> > >

> > > Jay Leno - $400 million

> > > Jerry Seinfeld - $950 million

> > > Ian Poulter - $60 million

> > >

> > > May explain Poulter's "inferior" collection :lol:

> >

> >

> > I've never got how Jerry Seinfeld can be worth so much money, only in America!

> 90% of it comes from Seinfeld the tv show

 

Co-creator as well so the money made from that show is astronomical.

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> @OldTomMorris said:

> > @freeze16172002 said:

> > > @Superbrit said:

> > > > @iBanesto said:

> > > > A quick Google search of their net worth:

> > > >

> > > > Jay Leno - $400 million

> > > > Jerry Seinfeld - $950 million

> > > > Ian Poulter - $60 million

> > > >

> > > > May explain Poulter's "inferior" collection :lol:

> > >

> > >

> > > I've never got how Jerry Seinfeld can be worth so much money, only in America!

> > 90% of it comes from Seinfeld the tv show

>

> Co-creator as well so the money made from that show is astronomical.

 

Larry David got like a Billion dollars and drivin

 

jzzubw1wo3h1.png

 

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> @bladehunter said:

> > @PZero said:

> > > @bladehunter said:

> > > > @PZero said:

> > > > > @bladehunter said:

> > > > > > @chigolfer1 said:

> > > > > > In any sort of real world sense, all those Ferraris are impressive but if you are living in that uber rich world and can afford all those, I have to say it doesn't seem like that interesting of a collection.

> > > > >

> > > > > I have to agree. But I will preface it with the fact that I’m hugely biased because of my vocation and very much numb when it comes to being impressed by cars. Especially over priced midlife crisis mobiles. You can take the sticker price and build something to eat it’s lunch , and have change left for a garage to house it in.

> > > >

> > > > His cars are investments, which is why he rarely drives them. Every car shown he could sell more much more than he bought them for. Walking into your garage and seeing those incredible works of art sounds better than checking your stock portfolio.

> > >

> > > Eh. Yes. In theory it works that way. But it’s a very volatile market. I manage one large american collection for a guy. And while he loves street rods / resto mods , I push him towards original examples of rare muscle cars because they are still gaining. And gain regularly. Modern or late model anything , Ferrari included is a risky proposition. It could take 20-30 years for any real appreciation in value. Factor in the upkeep of the facility plus insurance and you still may not realize a profit. Not even an enjoyment if it’s a car you cannot drive for fear of losing value.

> >

> > The collector Ferrari market isn't really volatile. Vintage Ferrari V12's are gaining something like 17% in value a year. You're right about upkeep of facility, insurance, car maintenance...all that adds up very quickly.

>

> Right. But unless I missed them. He’s mostly or all modern Ferrari. Won’t be vintage until 2035

>

> Not trying to argue. Just saying these are cars with huge maintenance bills IF you drive them. And I’m not talking tires and brakes. I’m talking $15-20k timing chain/belt swaps every 5 years or so or a $50k engine when it ( the belt/chain depending on model ) breaks if you don’t.

 

Didn't take it as arguing, no worries. All his modern Ferraris are limited production models, so at least he picked the good ones to save away.

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> @straightshot7 said:

> I like Poulter's older Ferraris. So cool looking.

>

> The thing that would bother me, and this might sound lame----but keeping them clean.

>

> They look so nice in the showroom. When you have things that nice the downside is now you care if they get messed up.

>

> I wouldn't want to drive them and get them dirty or damaged.

>

> But, I guess you could choose to have the mindset of not caring. In Poulter's case, he probably has someone who washes the car the same day or next day after he's done driving it. So it's not a big concern.

 

 

 

The funny thing is that these are basically race cars

 

And they end up getting driven to Starbucks at like 40mph ; )

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> @bscinstnct said:

> > @straightshot7 said:

> > I like Poulter's older Ferraris. So cool looking.

> >

> > The thing that would bother me, and this might sound lame----but keeping them clean.

> >

> > They look so nice in the showroom. When you have things that nice the downside is now you care if they get messed up.

> >

> > I wouldn't want to drive them and get them dirty or damaged.

> >

> > But, I guess you could choose to have the mindset of not caring. In Poulter's case, he probably has someone who washes the car the same day or next day after he's done driving it. So it's not a big concern.

>

>

>

> The funny thing is that these are basically race cars

>

> And they end up getting driven to Starbucks at like 40mph ; )

 

Lol true. So sorta like gaming a tour issue M6 with $300 shaft and only driving it 220? :D

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> @straightshot7 said:

> > @bscinstnct said:

> > > @straightshot7 said:

> > > I like Poulter's older Ferraris. So cool looking.

> > >

> > > The thing that would bother me, and this might sound lame----but keeping them clean.

> > >

> > > They look so nice in the showroom. When you have things that nice the downside is now you care if they get messed up.

> > >

> > > I wouldn't want to drive them and get them dirty or damaged.

> > >

> > > But, I guess you could choose to have the mindset of not caring. In Poulter's case, he probably has someone who washes the car the same day or next day after he's done driving it. So it's not a big concern.

> >

> >

> >

> > The funny thing is that these are basically race cars

> >

> > And they end up getting driven to Starbucks at like 40mph ; )

>

> Lol true. So sorta like gaming a tour issue M6 with $300 shaft and only driving it 220? :D

 

HEY! What did I ever do to you??!! Haha

 

I drive a Subaru and love it :)

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Holuy Sh7t : Jay Leno's collection values is more than a bunch of countries on this planet. that is amazing.

 

Well, as for Ian...goes to show the ones who have the most fun are the ones in the middle of the pack....winning just enough and look.

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      Custom Cameron putters - 2021 RBC Heritage
      Bettinardi putter - 2021 RBC Heritage
      Robert Streb's custom stamped Vokey wedge - 2021 RBC Heritage
      Ben An's custom stamped Vokey - 2021 RBC Heritage
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