A lot of times, the statement is made in Pagan circles that parents are not teaching their children their faith because they don't want to force their child to believe something....that they felt like religion was forced on them in their childhoods, and they don't want that for their children.
I find myself thinking that this is a false dichotomy.
Many monotheist "our way is the only way" faiths teach from that perspective....and a lot of us who came from a faith like that, from families that insisted on doing things their way, probably remember all the questions in our heads, the things that didn't sit right, the things that were just nonsensical to us. And if you were a kid like me, you remember the way you learned that some questions are just not meant to be asked....the audacity to ask things that were "inappropriate" was met with everything from shame and ridicule (in my case) to outright violence (in cases I know of).
Change is seen as bad for many of these folks - seriously, I remember the drama when the head organization of the church of my childhood produced a "new" hymnal. 20 years later, there was still a division between churches using the "old" hymnals and the "new" ones....and there probably still is to this day.
Pagan faiths are different. Categorically, qualitatively different. Worlds apart.
We're not tied to one specific way of worship, to the same songs or motions or actions every week. If a particular God or Goddess isn't really our cup of tea, we don't worship/interact/work with them much, if at all. There are few things that are "my way or the highway" sorts of deals, even within a specific tradition or group - and even in the most well organized groups, someone who says, "we can only do X for this holiday" (or God or ritual or whatever) is likely to find themselves either thrown out of the group, or with much of the existing group leaving for greener pastures.
While I suppose it's possible for us to try to shove a very specific Pagan worldview down our children's throats, I have yet to meet a Pagan who'd actually do it the way that most monotheist families seem to do - the polytheist/pantheist/panentheist/henotheist/archetypal sorts of relationships we have with Deity seem to, by their very nature, preclude that behavior.
That difference alone means that even teaching our children our own personal take on religion won't make them feel that our way is the only way, and that not doing it our way makes them a bad person. There is much less focus on fitting in with the group and following group-think as the way to get ahead. There's no shame in moving to a different faith, or even a different "congretation" within the same faith.
Because, when you get right down to it, you can't force a child believe anything - and I think those of us who came from a more forced background know this at heart, because so many of us don't believe those things we were taught. You can encourage, you can teach your way, you can bribe or threaten or cajole, but you can't reach into their little brains and flip the switches. They figure that out for themselves, and then remember how we as parents approached it, and that colors their views as they grow.
So....share with your children the things that bring you joy and peace. Show them your daily and weekly and monthly practice. Let them know that there are other options out there, and explore when they're ready to do so. And worry less about being like your parents were, because you've already stepped outside of the worldview that allowed that behavior in the first place.