You may choose to let them learn more, or decide that it’s not compatible with your family’s religious beliefs.Regardless of your choice, recognize that your teen needs to have effective communication with you during this time of their life.Be sure to pay attention when they speak to you, and hear what they say and what they don‘t say.Likewise, don’t be afraid to talk to them and tell them how you feel -- you may not think they’re listening, but they are.First, understand that some teens come to Paganism because it sounds like a really fun way to rebel against Mom and Dad.After all, what could possibly be more irritating to parents than to have little Susie show up at Grandma’s house wearing a giant pentacle and announcing, “I’m a witch, and I do spells, you know.” For the kids who make their way to Paganism as part of a rebellion, chances are good that they’ll grow out of it.Paganism is not the same as devil worship or Satanism.
Moreover, Wicca and other forms of Paganism may be in direct conflict with your own religious views. (see From the letters of the most holy Clement, the author of the Stromateis. Jesus was, after all, a Pagan and probably a witch. And for you women: Jesus said, "Look, I will guide her to make her male, so that she too may become a living spirit resembling you males.