Well, I am not personally very concerned with whether you keep living in your family home. If you're self-sufficient, then you won't have any need to join a collective you don't want to "after the revolution." I am not sure you will have much of a problem.
Any prospect of massive social change involves unpredictable horror. Maybe your house will be looted. Who can say? However, anarchy lacks the coercive institutional structures necessary for mass forced collectivization or re-location of unwilling families into communes. In this sense, your house is more in danger of being seized by the state to pay down national debt than it would be in an anarchist society.
All that being said, the revolution will not be a moment in time that washes away private land ownership. How you end up relating to your neighbors in the absence of capitalism and the state would have a lot to do with what happened in the process of their abolition. Obviously, no one is in a position to predict that with any accuracy, but being on good terms with them before the state crumbles could help.