Car Clubs That Share Classy Wheels

Members of these increasingly popular organizations get to drive fantasy cars, without the hassles of actually owning them

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Three years ago, Torbin Fuller, a long-time classic car fan, quit his job in finance at Ford, moved from Dearborn, Mich., to San Francisco -- "because there's a lot of scenic driving there" -- and started a club that allows members to share the use of classic cars. How's that for a risky move?

At the time, America was just crawling out of a recession, and Silicon Valley was playing dead. So the idea of creating a club where people pay $3,195 to $8,495 annually to drive pricey cars for a few days a year didn't exactly sound like a vroom-vroom idea.

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