I vacillated between a 3rd GT convert or a GT350, and after waiting a long time for the 2020 ordering guide, decided to buy the GT350. Had I known any of the following, I would not have done it. First, Ford has apparently never yet got 5.2L flat plane crank engine failures under control. It is a great riddle why the number 7 cylinder drops intake valves into the cylinder, and many have experienced this specific failure, including my first engine failure at <2k miles. My second engine failed at 253 miles on the first trip, a secondary cam drive chain failure. Second, the cost of replacing the engine was just <$30k, but it was warranty. Would I buy a car with a history of uninduced fatal engine pukes and an engine replacement cost of ~$30K? No, I'm not in that league. And, for people that drive their cars, and I am one, the warranty is short, and then you're on your own. Third, after the first engine failure I put the car up for sale at an attractive price at multiple sites, even considering the $12k in extra parts that came with it. Dead silence. I dropped it $10k. Dead silence. If you buy a GT350, consider what will happen to your investment if you want, or need, to sell it. Fourth, when I bought in July 2019 demand exceeded supply and the only dealer I found who could sell me one was 500 miles distant. Today, unsold GT350s are littering dealership's lots. How will your used GT350 compete with unsold new GT350s? Fifth, perhaps I was lucky in that the second engine failed, and then after 2 months, Ford bought it back. What if Ford hadn't? What is the resale value of a GT350 that's on its 3rd engine at 2,500 miles? Finally, even though I got rid of the GT350 two days ago, I'm still stuck with wheels, tires and a cat-back exhaust system that will apparently continue to clutter up my garage and keep me from 'getting shut of it' for quite some time, at least until I get frustrated enough to throw them and then be done with it. Well, now I've done my duty and can put this in my wake.