Here’s an important part of network neutrality, in practice: it’s called stable infrastructure.
If you live in a home in a suburb with older above-ground power and cable connections, you need to have it built resilient enough to withstand severe storms. Trees left too close to power lines and homes are a big problem. You can’t control what neighbors do, and there have been cases where companies have refused to repair cable service until a neighbor’s tree was removed, which the homeowner has no control over. A home renter has even less control.
That’s while wireless has a big advantage – it can’t be blown down. But then you run into the data limits.
We aren’t quite to the point that we treat Internet service as a necessary utility rather than a persona luxury.