As Australia's largest peer-to-peer car sharing platform, we've enabled thousands of people to offset the cost of owning a car - as well as helping the environment and their local community. Check out the articles in this section to discover stories from real Car Next Door members.
A university student makes $30,000 a year barely lifting a finger, by renting out his car to strangers online.
For self-confessed car nut and experienced entrepreneur Steve, car-sharing hits the sweet spot between making money and helping to create lasting social change.
For student Zicong Wang, car-sharing is not only fuelling his entrepreneurial spirit, making him money and helping the environment, it’s providing a much-needed solution to Tasmania’s hire car shortage.
This article was originally published on news.com.au. Earning money while studying is tough but Melbourne PhD student Kate Ferris has found a way to get some extra cash on the side. While Ms Ferris gets about $30,000 a year on a scholarship, that income usually needs to
This article was originally published on Yahoo! Finance A Melbourne man has revealed how he uses his work vans to passively earn up to $1,000 a month. Josh Reid Jones is the founder of the charitable organisation Just Be Nice Project, who has two vans used for that enterprise.
Claudio Scali uses Car Next Door to get the kids to school, and yummy vegan cookies to the community
Claudio Scali is a small business owner living in Sydney’s Eastern Suburbs with his three kids. He uses Car Next Door to get his kids to school during the week and his delicious vegan cookies to Farmers’s Markets on the weekends. Check out ‘The C Word’ on instagram
When COVID-19 hit Australia, Melbourne man Gregor Gniewosz was not only forced to close his business, he also missed out on JobKeeper as well. The 43-year-old had a disability transport business and a fleet of five disability-friendly vehicles – but because the company was only founded in January this year, he
When Nick Jungfer and his partner Maddie Rhodes moved from Adelaide to Sydney, they realised that not only did they no longer need their two cars, they had become expenses they could no longer afford. Nick said "paying almost double the rent that we were used to paying and it