See this thread
I find it appropriate to quote my response to the article in that OP here, as it's addressing the same issue:
The rise of such “influencers” reminds me of these words from Hilaire Belloc, interwoven with my own commentary:
The isolation of the soul means a loss of corporate sustenance; of the sane balance produced by general experience, the weight of security, and the general will. The isolation of the soul is the very definition of its unhappiness. But this solvent applied to society does very much more than merely complete and confirm human misery.
(Europe and the Faith, pgs 185-186)
A society or a civilization that does not uphold Catholicism as the True Faith will naturally inculcate this “isolation of the soul” among its inhabitants, because these souls will have been raised isolated from God, the only One who can give our souls true peace.
God has instilled our souls with desires which find their gratification not in this world. Give a soul all the joys and treasures of this world, and it will not be satisfied, for the simple reason that God has created the soul for Himself. He alone is capable of satisfying its longings.
(St. Jean Marie Vianney, Sermon for the Ninth Sunday After Pentecost)
This lacking of the Social Reign of Christ the King, then, is the cause of so much misery in our world today, on the societal level and in the individual level.
Secularism leaves man in a spiritual void:
The soul will not remain in the void. If you blind it, it will grope. If it cannot grasp what it appreciated by every sense, it will grasp what it appreciates by only one. On this account, in the dissolution of the corporate sense of and of corporate religion you had successive idols set up, worthy and unworthy, none of them permanent.
(Europe and the Faith, pg 186)
This spiritual anarchy leads to the creation of new sects:
But since humanity cannot repose in such a stage of anarchy, we may well believe that there is coming, or has already begun, yet another stage, in which the lack of corporate support for the soul will breed attempted strange religions: witchcrafts and necromancies.
(Europe and the Faith, pg 187)
Now we see the rise of these “attempted strange religions”, popularized by such “influencers”. Neopaganism has been around for some time at this point, but it is becoming increasingly mainstream and accepted.