The first Tesla Model S was released in 2012, so it’s still young by used-car standards. We don’t know what a junker Model S looks like yet, and none have made their way to scrap yards. But things are looking good for long-term reliability, based on one very heavy user.

Tesloop is a private car service that — you guessed it! — has a fleet of Teslas. Its cars operate around the San Diego/LA area, Tesla’s home turf. Given that the service mostly does city-to-city transfers, it also racks up the miles.

Its first car, named “eHawk,” is a 2015 Model S that just hit 300,000 miles. According to a company blog post spotted by Jalopnik, the car has run up just $11,000 in maintenance costs, far less than what you’d expect from a similar gas-powered vehicle.

“During the first 300,000 miles the total combined maintenance and fuel costs of the Tesla Model S were $10,492, with a total of 12 days in the shop. Of these costs, $6,900 was scheduled maintenance and $3500 was headlight damage due to driving through deep water. Had this been an Mercedes S class, the scheduled routine maintenance and fuel would have been $86,000 ($52,000 maintenance and $36,000* fuel) with 112 days of servicing, or for a Lincoln Town Car $70k,000 ($28,000 maintenance and $42,000** fuel) with around 100 days of servicing.”

This actually shouldn’t be much of a surprise. Tesla has an unlimited-milage warranty on its cars’ powertrains, which means you’re not going to be hit with unexpected bills. A taxi driver in Canada compiled his expenses after 100,000 miles of driving last year, and all he’d paid for was a few sets of tires, a brake change, and suspension components. Even the brakes need changing infrequently compared to other cars, thanks to Tesla’s regenerative braking.

Chris Mills has loved tinkering with technology ever since he worked out how to defeat the parental controls on his parents' internet. He's blogged his way through Apple events and SpaceX launches ever since, and still keeps a bizarre fondness for the Palm Pre.