Quantum nanomagnets exhibit collective quantum behaviors beyond the usual long range ordered states due to the interplay of low dimension, competing interactions and strong quantum fluctuations. Despite numerous theoretical works treating quantum magnetism, the experimental study of individual quantum nanomagnets remains very challenge, greatly hindering the development of this cutting-edge field. Here, we demonstrate an effective strategy to realize individual quantum nanomagnets in metal-free porphyrins by using combined on-surface synthesis and atom manipulation approaches, with the ultimate ability to arrange coupled spins one by one as envisioned by Richard Feynman 60 years ago. A series of metal-free porphyrin nanomagnets have been constructed on Au(111) and their collective magnetic properties have been thoroughly characterized on the atomic scale by scanning probe microscopy together with theoretical calculations. Our results reveal that the constructed S=1/2 antiferromagnets host a gapped excitation in consistent with isotropic Heisenberg antiferromagnets S=1/2 model, while the S=1 antiferromagnets with odd-number units exhibit two zero-mode end states due to quantum fluctuations. Our achieved strategy not only provides a unique testing bed to study the strongly correlated effects of quantum magnetism in purely organic materials, but expands the functionalities of porphyrins with implications for quantum technological applications.