Then as the adult who is doing all this wonderful work for the neighborhood children and families to keep them happy and you wanting to support them in their endeavors... then at some point you might just have to... get over it.The other group is my in-person group with the neighborhood teens and families. I've been running for them for only about 5 months, and it's been delightful (the dragon folding boat incident, notwithstanding - even if that managed to be memorable).
And honestly, it's the neighborhood group I'm most worried about disappointing. We're fostering a teenager who desperately needs this positive interaction with his peers. My wife is having a blast.
I was planning adventures to get us to 15th level and had a second 5e campaign ready to go after that.
That group finds so much joy in the experience, and they're not jaded. They'd probably have a great time even playing an adventure I've rated 1-star.
But I hate seeing the WotC stuff. They're loving the game so much they're buying merch and wearing it to the game, telling their friends how great "D&D" is - and I find myself wishing I could redirect that enthusiasm to another game.
It sounds like you aren't running this game for yourself so much as you're doing this for them. So at some point you might just need to put your hurt feelings aside for the greater good... and redirect your enthusiasm away from the game and instead into the people around the table.
I don't particularly enjoy playing chess, but my son is really into it so I play chess with him. And it makes him really happy that I do. So I just have to force myself to remember that just because I'd rather be playing something like Ticket To Ride... this isn't about me, it's about him. And thinking about it that way might make it more enjoyable (or at least more tolerable) for you.