Fortunately, though, this stance doesn't come via lowering springs (the vehicle would've had a hard time cornering, given its new-found ride height).
Instead, as those of you who are familiar to ground-hugging exotics have probably imagines, this Prancing Horse has been fitted with air springs.
The hardware comes from Accuair and comes with a remote control that allows the one behind the wheel to choose between multiple height settings, even though I suspect none of them turns the FF into an alternative to the upcoming Ferrari SUV.
The microscopic ground clearance accentuates the unapologetic look of the Grand Tourer, which is probably what the owner was going for.
After all, this Rarri is now engaged in the race for attention, one that aims to make retired models appear as fresh as new toys. And while definitely isn't the first modded FF, the owner claims it deserves the title of the first bagged FF.
Speaking of slammed Fezzas, you should know the trend covers more and more models these days.
For instance, you might expect newer models to be excepted, but that couldn't be further from the truth. And here's an example that involves a 488 Pista, which as been fitted with lowering springs.
A collector model? No problem: you can check out this recent tale, which revolves around a 458 Speciale (it's a coupe) that gave up its coil springs for air hardware.