So, before I write all of this, I want to admit my own fault for buying the car. I was in a huge time crunch and did not have the typical couple of weeks to shop around for a car, so I guess I got what I deserved. I will say, though, that the salesman I bought the car from was very nice and did everything he could to help me. However, upon purchasing the car I was very happy...until I was about 2 miles from my house. The check engine light came on and I should have known this wouldn't end well. From that point on, I spent two weeks taking my car to their mechanic (who is an awesome mechanic) and he did everything he could to help me, too. As it turns out, the car had been modified and I had to pay $600 to tune it so it would properly function. Not only that, but the car has been leaking water all over the passenger side floorboard if I turn the air conditioner on and has destroyed the carpet. Now I'm going to have to pay several hundred more dollars, if not more, to have that fixed and replaced. Looking back, it makes sense why they didn't let me drive the car more than once for a couple miles: the computer system needed 20 miles before it ran diagnostics and kicked on the check engine light, and the air conditioning wouldn't have enough time to back up, either. Again, I'll admit my own fault for not doing more research, but is it wrong to assume that a company selling expensive cars would properly fix them before selling them, and, even if there was a problem, they would fix it for you? I thought these things would be a basic principle for any business, but I was very wrong. If you are trying to decide on purchasing a corvette, I'm not saying not to go here, but if you do, make sure you take the car to your own mechanic and have it assessed before buying; or, at least do your research and know that Corvette Wearhouse is likely not being truthful in the quality of their product. Don't make the same mistakes I did.