I'm trying to see if I can get the colorado scca to do something like this, no promises.
If they do try for it I hope they closely follow the eligibility rules Glenn came up with. Basically if the answer to the question "would it pass tech in any major racing organization?" is "yes" then the car is eligible. Heck, maybe the rule could be simply showing proof that the car passed tech in a recent race (maybe in the previous two years?). No scrutineer having to tech every car. No logbooks.
I know this won't happen but I would hope any ruleset would have a very low bar for drivers to enter as well. I understand the business case for forcing drivers to do HPDE or obtain a license but if Lemons has proved anything it is that one doesn't need training to get around a track safely. Again, I think Glenn was smart in being very inclusive when he wrote his rules.
NASA/SCCA rant incoming...
NASA held mini-enduros recently at HPR with relatively loose rules but still had poor turnouts. Why? I would say it was a combination of not enough marketing and that they required a logbook for each car. Is there really a good reason to logbook a car? Where is the value? I went through the hassle and I don't see it. Otherwise the rules were very open. Heck, cars even ran forrealzies race rubber.
SCCA is pushing for endurance racing with their own twist on the general ruleset. Reading through the rules is hilarious. They make a point to say participants can do just about any performance modification and then have ridiculous limitations on aero. The kind of limitations that exclude the most popular aero modifications done for the track. They also require the car to have a logbook.
It is not a shock to me that Lemons, Champcar, Luckydog, etc are popular. These organizations prove the extra barriers NASA and SCCA put in their rules are ultimately unnecessary and exclusionary. Yeah, I can imagine every single rule in every single rulebook has a valid reason for existing on its own but, in their entirety, they don't add enough value versus the barriers they put up.