Philosophy is a way of thinking, debating, and reasoning that does not simply happen spontaneously in all human societies or at any point in historical development. It is not simply making plans, taking orders, worshiping gods, making artifacts, fighting enemies, or reciting myths and oral epics.
It requires a certain lawful freedom to debate social conventions. It requires at a minimum education and writing, abstract concepts, and some intercourse with others who hold different opinions about which they may speak openly. This in turn requires certain legitimate institutions affording the safety, time, freedom, and mental capacities to philosophize. It even requires particular urban spaces: the agora of Socrates or the stoa of the Stoics or the Lyceum of Aristotle or various monasteries or coffee shops or lecture halls.
Though philosophy surely has many sources, it is likely that formal law courts were an early model. A court of law where matters are argued, rather than settled by decree or force is an institution that requires historical development of a concept of "freedom" and "right" that were of concern to Hegel.
For Hegel, this marks a literal separation of consciousness from matter or animality or "engrossment" within casual laws and mechanical reactions, an emergence that is only made visible with recourse to writing and a written history. Hegel would thus argue that philosophy in the Western tradition simply could not occur in societies without such institutions.
Having said all that, your question sounds suspiciously like a homework assignment or exam. If you do not think about it and come up with an answer yourself, you are not philosophizing or availing yourself of all those institutions noted above. Admittedly, Hegel is difficult, but there are many good secondary texts that can assist in freeing oneself from "engrossment" in matter and convention.