When I was in the Air Force, we had numerous hobby shops on base and one of them was a woodworking shop that would have made Norm Abrams drool. It's too bad we can't have a civilian version where folks with literally no space can go and rent time to make things. When we lived in an apartment in our early marriage, I used to go down to the storage lockers in the basement and do small projects in our locker with hand tools. Had to do the finishing outside though.
I live in Southern California and look for tools on Craigslist from time to time. In the Craigslist ads for tools, I also see ads for a well-equipped workshop with all the tools. You join as a member and pay a monthly fee, then you get to use the tools. To me, they seem expensive, but I think the target market is young urban professionals. The one thing I like about them is that they seem to be very well equipped with all the latest tools.
Personally, I would rather pay the money for a tool and have it to use again in the future. It wouldn't take many Urban Workshop monthly fees to buy a lot of tools. They solve two problems: they have every tool you might want, and they have space for tool storage and doing the actual work. Besides, the Urban Workshop is not that convenient to where I live, perhaps a 20 minute drive in light traffic, but easily an hour or longer at busy times. (I hate to think about it, but it probably takes me that long to pull out or clean up and put away my tools. I store them in the garage, but pull them out to the back patio to work.)
I am also aware of "Maker Spaces", which are similar, but different. They seem to be more for people interested in designing, building, and programming their own gadgets. Maker spaces have 3D printers, computerized machining, computers, etc., but not as much woodworking equipment. There is a strong sense of community with them, too, helping each other debug problems, for example.