The book Introduction to Topology by C. Adams and R. Franzosa says :
There are only three three-dimensional geometries that are both homogeneous and isotropic: the Euclidean, spherical, and hyperbolic geometries.
It has been just written without giving even a little reason(s)/explanation, let alone a proof of it.
What is an easiest rigorous proof for the mentioned claim from the book?
EDIT - For the definitions of homogeneous and isotropic spaces, I quote it from the same book:
To be isotropic means that at each point the geometry appears to be the same in all directions around the point. There is no preferred identifiable direction. This is a property that Euclidean 3-space $E^3$ has, for instance. However, if we form a geometry by taking $S^2 \times E$, for example, that geometry has different behavior in different directions.
To be homogeneous means that locally the geometry of the space is the same. Given any two points in the space, there is an isometry (a distance-preserving homeomorphism) from a neighborhood of one point to a neighborhood of the other.