Lots of Big Numbers!
Well, the family car doesn’t seem to be much good for anything beyond a trip to LA, and there are those that would contend that 37.5 hours in a car, non stop, would seem like an eternity anyway! Traveling to the moon in the car would be doable if one had places to stop for rest and supplies. It’s not too much longer than some of the voyages early explorers experienced discovering the new world.
The Concorde would definitely be doable to the moon, provided they had sleeping arrangements for everyone - kind of like a cross-country train ride. (Note that it took the Apollo missions about 2.5 days to transit from the Earth to the moon.) Beyond the moon, though, the Concorde is of little use.
The speedy Helios-2 would make a very nice ride to Mars but a bit of a stretch to get out to Saturn, and it’s beyond question to use it to get to the nearest star! For that trip, one really needs a starship capable of traveling at light speed. A little over four years is possible if one can carry all the necessary provisions and protect the crew from the radiation hazards of open space. But once again, looking to cross the void to the Andromeda galaxy one quickly realizes that they need some other form of transportation. Wormholes might do, but as of this time they are just theory, so we have to content ourselves with looking at these wonders of the universe, so close, yet so far away.
As a closing thought, look at the numbers in the Starship column again. These values indicate how long the photons of light have been traveling before reaching your eye. We see Proxima Centauri, as it appeared 4.3 years ago and the Andromeda galaxy, in all of its glory, 2.6 million years ago! I wonder what it looks like today?