Like all religions, Atheopaganism involves practices: rituals, holidays and rites of passage. A given Atheopagan might have a daily practice as well as a holiday every seven weeks or so at the solstices, the equinoxes and the calendar midpoints between (“the wheel of the year”).
Unlike the practices of many other religions (but typical of many Pagan paths), Atheopagans design their own rituals rather than having them prescribed by a liturgy or sacred text. Goals of their rituals are based on what they find meaningful: the passage of the seasons and the stages of life, and their metaphorical meanings; their personal psychological growth; their celebration of the joy of life and the wonders of the Universe.
Learning to create effective rituals is a part of the growth path of an Atheopagan. Here are some resources to help: