This barely-driven McLaren Senna is being sold at auction next month.
If you were hoping to buy a new McLaren Senna, we're afraid you're out luck. Only 500 units were produced, and the track-focused supercar has long been sold out. If, however, you're desperate to own McLaren's most extreme road car ever, a barely-driven Senna is going up for auction next month. With only 95 miles on the clock, it's practically pristine.
The McLaren Senna was built to tear up the track, so we can only hope the car's next owner intends to drive it rather than buy it as an investment and leave it in storage gathering dust.
This particular example is finished in Pure White with Azure Blue accents applied to the fenders, carbon fiber front splitter, side skirts, rear diffuser, and brake calipers, making it one of the most stylish Sennas we've seen yet.
Inside, the interior is finished in Carbon Black Alcantara and features a carbon fiber sill panel, which was a $13,903 option. Speaking of which, the car's original owner didn't show much restraint when browsing the options list. The car comes equipped with an optional Bower and Wilkins seven-speaker audio system that was originally a $5,680 option, along with parking sensors and a rear backup camera to reduce the risk of damaging the car when maneuvering through tight spaces.
A front lift system also raises the ride height to help the car navigate over speed bumps and driveways. Alas, someone forgot to lower the ride height back to normal for the car's photoshoot. Powering the McLaren Senna is a 4.0-liter twin-turbocharged V8 engine producing 789 hp and 590 lb-ft of torque, enabling it to accelerate from 0-62 mph in less than three seconds and top out at 208 mph.
There's no auction estimate, but the Senna originally cost $1.5 million, so expect it to sell for a seven-figure sum when it goes under the hammer at Mecum's auction in Dallas running from October 15-17. Potentially, it could fetch around $2 million since the car is sold out, and the last Senna that rolled off the production line sold for a staggering $2.67 million.