I have, I just don't fool myself by adding in the unnecessary delusions to tie it all together so you can claim it to be something more than it is. I have nothing against religions, or against people having the right to practice. The ONLY problem I have is when people pressed their ideology onto others. It is fine by me if you want to do it or practice in such an such a way, but it is WRONG to tell others they should practice in such and such a way if they are not wanting to. That is the only difference, you can call it being upset or what ever but I see it as a respect issue. If you think drinking alcohol is bad, then by all means don't do it, but if you want to get alcohol banned so no one will consume it then you are wrong in doing that.
I agree it is wrong to force beliefs . . . but what about using every discussion even remotely related to religion to vent your hostilities? Some of us want to talk objectively about things, as good philosophers should do. People who come here to preach their causes, whether it's religion or anti-religion, have exactly the same impact . . . to distract from meaningful intellectual exploration we can all share in, and to turn it into something that is all about them.
I was raised in a strict Baptist family, and came out of it extremely hostile to religion and religious people because of my personal space being so often violated by religion. But I realized it isn't religion that's the problem, it is ignorance. If we throw out religion, ignorance will take root in some other way; if you move to an all atheist community, I guarantee you will run into dogma of some sort, people who want to force beliefs (look what the Bolsheviks did to people they considered non-believers). Why? Because humanity is still subject to that . . . it isn't the specific way ignorance manifests, it is the underlying trait we've yet to overcome.
There is an inherent contradiction in harboring prejudice and practicing philosophy because the latter requires us to attain the pure, unbiased position of epoche in order to fairly and accurately evaluate things. I don't mean we should be like a computer, reasoning without passion; but those personal experiences which bias us are among the very worst enemies of the philosopher, IMHO.