My druidry has managed to change both myself and my wife.
Without going into the (very lengthy) whole story, since beginning my bard/druid path, I have religiously shifted from being a Celtic Christian to being what I can only describe as something of a Christopagan Druid, or perhaps a Culdee. I am hesitant to use the latter term, as I believe the Ceile De order has something of a claim to the term. Though my own spiritual path overlaps with the Ceile De extensively, I am not a member of their order, so I am not sure how they would feel about me claiming to be a Culdee Druid, despite the convenience the label may afford.
My views were forced to change when I essentially had the goddess Brigid (not the saint. This was very distinct to me) appeared to me, unprompted, during a meditation. Though I still feel that Jesus plays a role in my spiritual life, I was forced to recognize that other spirits, be they gods or otherwise, not only exist, but have an interest in my spiritual path and want to be involved with it and to help me.
As for my wife, she had been a Christian for her whole life, although always much more spiritual than religious. After spending time around my OBOD seedgroup and talking with me about my shift in belief (perhaps more accurately, an expansion in belief), she has come to question her own beliefs. I feel no small amount of guilt for this, despite her claims that it is for the best. She finally told me that she is now agnostic. She believes in a spiritual aspect of life, but has no idea what form it may take for her. She knows that she cannot go back to her old path, and unfortunately, it has caused some tension between her and her mother.
Having my own spiritual views blown wide open was dramatic enough for me, but despite logically knowing that her change is a product of growth, I still feel responsible for the turmoil it has brought. I am becoming more comfortable with my own path now, and I hope that one day my wife will be able to find her own spiritual home. Until then, though, I have vowed to be a support for her, not a prod. It is not my job to decide her path or push her, but to just be there during her own journey.
By the way, if you are still experiencing conflict with your husband, I think the writings of John Philip Newell would be helpful. He is an excellent writer, a scholar of Celtic Christianity, and a reverend and former Abbot of the isle of Iona. I recommend that you both take a look at Listening for the Heartbeat of God: a Celtic Spirituality
and Christ of the Celts: the Healing of Creation
, both by Newell. He is one of my favorite spiritual authors and shows that the historical Celtic Christian path is still viable today. I believe it will provide a middle road of common ground for you.http://salvaterravision.org/publications