No, Razziel - the front cover is only a couple of inches from the firewall behind the seats.
Besides, you simply cannot "inspect" the timing belts visually (or any other way that I know of) to decide if they need changing.
What is thought to happen is that on cars not driven often, they will take a "set" where they go over the pulleys and this eventually breaks the structure down so that they fail catastrophically at some unknown point. They do not "wear out" like tires - if they go, they go all at once.
I guess I should mention that many owners have speculated that the change interval was made extremely low by Ferrari (it is five years or 30,000 miles) just to increase service revenues and to try to assure that belt failures would be rare on these expensive engines. Other cars that use similar belts go 100,000 miles before changing them. Most Ferraris are not driven 30,000 miles in five years, so it is really a time limit on these cars in most cases.
Of course, expensive or not, no reasonable Ferrari owner wants to risk his engine over this.
It is said that when you buy a Ferrari, you are buying the engine - and you get the rest of the car for free.