My situation a year ago was so similar to yours right now that I feel compelled to comment.
I finished school and began working at 22. My gross was the same ballpark as yours. My job was in my hometown so I thought, hey, why not live at home?
What I realized is that, although abstractly it makes more financial sense to live at home, it can enormously impair your independence and personal responsibility. I kept on thinking well, rent is $1,500–1,800 in my area, I can save that entire amount and more by living at home! But I think I resented myself for making this sacrifice—living at home is inconvenient in a number of ways, as a twenty-something. And because I felt like I was so responsible about saving rent money, it was hard to feel invested in cutting back elsewhere.
I moved out this January. Strictly speaking, I am saving less and spending more now. But I think the tradeoff is acceptable for the increased personal autonomy and independence I feel living on my own. I am more conscious about my water usage because I pay for utilities. I'm happy to care more about this—it aligns with my values to be environmentally conscious. I'm much more thoughtful about not buying junk, and my spending on eating out/entertainment is now much more targeted. I'm still going to a ton of concerts, but I'm paying only for the ones I truly value. I still eat out, but I don't make it a lazy habit. I was surprised to realize that my savings rate didn't dip enormously—I became more conscious about my overall spending, and that filled some of the gap.
I also think—in a lot of situations, even if you have chill parents—it kills your social life a bit to live at home. Can't bring people home (or maybe you can, but it's an awkward thing to explain). Can't have friends over late into the night (or you can, but you have to clear it with your parents). You're still living in a home under someone else's rules. It's unlikely you can negotiate things with your parents, the way you can with roommates. The space never really feels yours. You don't really feel like you're an independent adult.
I'd seriously consider whether saving extra money living at home is worth the constraints of doing so. A friend and I were both living at home to save money for a down payment. I decided eventually that I wasn't sure I even wanted to live in the area long-term, and I needed to live on my own to truly assess that (and staying ~3 years at home to save up a down payment didn't seem worth it). I moved out and he moved out about two months later—I guess not having a friend to complain about parental living with made him realize it was pretty miserable. (We both love our parents, for the record.)
One nice benefit of getting to stay with your parents is that you can shop around and wait until the rental market produces the perfect apartment/roommates/rent cost. My rent is ~$300 lower than what many of my friends are paying, and the area is a bit nicer, too.