I read recently on another board that someone who bought a 2004 Lamborghini Gallardo spent $25,000 fixing it up shorty after buying. After reading that it made my more thankful for the relatively low Evora repair and maintenance costs.
That covers my new rule of "do not let other people drive your cars."Moral of the story: take care fo your clutch and it will take care of you. I think there are two rules for happy Evora ownership. Drive smoothly to protect the drive train and don't crash it.
Clam removal adds 4 hours to any job requiring it. Apart from that, you're keeping a Toyota.
I owned a 2012 N/A Evora, had an endless go around with the IPS transmission, not wanting to shift, finally had to pony up for a new transmission, 35K, was the final bill, ouch!Yes its all relative.... in the world of exotic cars I believe lotus has always been on the low cost side for repairs, I believe that’s the point of this thread not comparing lotus repairs to a tune up in a bicycle or scooter
anyone Have a idea what it costs to replace a evora engine? Years ago a north star powered caddy I owned lost its engine at 48k miles, 10 ish years ago and it set me back $10,000, after a bit of complaining GM paid halt the tab.
Well that's terrible! I was rooting for transmission though because it's covered by my Fidelity warranty. Clutch, not so much. $35K is brutal though on a Lotus!I owned a 2012 N/A Evora, had an endless go around with the IPS transmission, not wanting to shift, finally had to pony up for a new transmission, 35K, was the final bill, ouch!