I think Spontaneous' point is important.... Even though you leased this Subaru and know it well, I think it helps to have a much more business-like, unemotional attitude to all things cars. In your mind you should be thinking more like a used car dealer, basically. Used car dealers move many, many automobiles a week, buying and selling them. They know how to quickly check out a vehicle and value it accurately. Basically, you have a vehicle that is just coming off of lease (the leaser happened to be you), and it has a current selling price from the dealer, a certain number of miles, and a known condition. But there are literally thousands of vehicles that are in basically the exact same situation-- just coming off lease, have an asking selling price, and a readily ascertainable condition and/or warranty coverage. So rather than having any kind of anchoring to the vehicle you just leased, it might make more sense to take a cold, hard look at all of your options for vehicles of a similar vintage and make decisions on that basis. There may be things about the Subaru that are not actually optimal, and you might have an opportunity to switch to a vehicle that actually is a better fit. For example-- better mpg, or more room, or better infotainment system, or more reliability, or lower total cost of ownership, or a color you like better-- whatever. It's kind of how I try to think about guitars, bicycles, anything I own personally and like to buy/sell. I try to divest myself of any emotional baggage and think about these things as fungible, exchangeable commodities that have a known value on the open market.