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The growing normalization of such practices, albeit still a minority, corresponds with the decline in Christian believers, some observers note.
A recent report in headlined “Why millennials are ditching religion for witchcraft and astrology” argues as much, for example.
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A 2015 report in argued that the increase in interest might also be traced to a passion for the environment, as well as a decreased interest in organized religion among young people.
The piece, headlined “As Students Tackle Privilege and the Environment, Paganism Grows on Campus,” went on to note that: “In 1998 the Pagan Educational Network received its first request from a student who wanted to start her own on-campus pagan group.
The University of Chicago, Rutgers, Syracuse, The Air Force Academy, Illinois State University, University of Southern Maine, Concordia University, Drew University, and Chapman University all have or have had functioning clubs, according to an Internet search.
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“Anthony Paige, a recent SUNY Purchase College graduate who started a pagan student group there, said Wicca appeals to some college students because ‘there is no sense of sin.’” By most accounts, Wiccan and pagan beliefs have at least become more mainstream.
Catherine Edwards Sanders chronicles this in her 2005 book “Wicca’s Charm: Understanding the Spiritual Hunger Behind the Rise of Modern Witchcraft and Pagan Spirituality.” In it, she loosely defines Wicca as “monistic and pantheistic beliefs that all living things are of equal value. Humans have no special place, nor are they made in God’s image. Wiccans believe that they possess divine power within themselves and that they are gods and goddesses.
With that, it may be no surprise to see interest in paganism is also alive and well on campus.
Today a number of universities around the country have officially recognized Pagan or Wicca student groups, usually housed under their respective religious student activities departments.