Asked by talissia on Tumblr.
I'm not entirely sure what it is you're asking. But I'm assuming you mean what is it about my Wiccan practice that is unique to me, instead of why do I think Wicca is unique as a religion.
I have been trained in the WISE tradition, which is a form of British Traditional Witchcraft through the Aquarian Tabernacle Church. Though them I have been a part of the Eleusinain Priesthood, and am the Assistant Festival Director of Spring Mysteries Festival. At Spring Mysteries Festival we continue the pilgrimage of Eleusis the worlds oldest pilgrimage. It is said that those who attended leave never fearing death again.
I found Wicca in college. I was brought up Lutheran, was baptized and confirmed. But I didn't find the spirituality that I desired there. My best friend freshman year of college was a solitary practitioner of Wicca and that is where I did my first spells, and first really learned about it.
But solitary Wicca wasn't for me, and I needed more. So I tracked down Western Washington University's Pagan Club and that opened the world for me. I have circled with Druids, Asatru Practitioners, and more
I personally work with the Norse Deities. I grew up to stories of Odin, Thor, and Loki. My grandfather's family were immigrants from Norway and I feel a greater connection with that pantheon over others.
In college I taught Norse Mythology in Popular Culture and Fairhaven University, used to lead the Norse Temple discussions at Woolston-Steen Theological Seminary, planned the Viking's at Land's End Hekate's Sickle Festival in 2018, and have taught a workshop on the Realm's of the Dead in Norse Mythology a few times.
Everyone's experience in Wicca is different. I don't know anyone who has the same exact beliefs as someone else in the religion. So in and of itself Wicca is unique. Even my partner and I have different beliefs, experiences, and practices.
I hope this answers your question.
P.S. If you have questions, ask them in the comments and I'll answer them in the future.