I would go even further and advocate for individual
self-sufficiency. A nuclear family can grow more food than it can consume with trivial amounts of labor, throw in quilting and home crafts for the wife and machining and technical work for the husband, and the only thing you might need a community for is raw materials like fabrics and steel. A relatively promitive computer running a network-enabled revision of TempleOS would cover all complex calculations, automation, and machine control.
The economy of the future might very well be made up of 99% homesteaders doing occasional small-scale production work, cultural, or research projects, and just 1% living in small towns working the material extraction and refining side of things. Even now, only about 2% of jobs are actually productive in a real, material sense, everything else is make-believe busywork counting meaningless numbers, just to give the average goy something to do.
Transport in this case would be mostly cargo, even if a family owned a rugged, self-maintainable car, they wouldn't use it much. Freedom means being allowed to do something, without being compelled to do so. The freedom to drive means nothing if you have no choice but to do it.
You just haven't swallowed the schizo pill yet. Absolute collectivism is absolute individualism.