For those who wish to continue in film photography there is still a niche- some folks are still into it and there is a niche market to service their needs. There is still some film and chemistry being manufactured although it is a small percentage of the plethora of products that once existed. There might be a few film cameras still being produced, probably at a premium price and there are enough old ones around, I'm sure, to last many generations before they entirely disappear. There are some photographers engaged in working with obsolete processes such as wet plate, tintype, dye transfer and more- some for artistic effects and others for their interest in the antiquarian issues of photography. Practically nothing in photography is completely dead or irretrievable other than a few materials and proprietary processes such as Kodachrome and C-22 chemistry etc. There are folks out there a that are still mixing"scratch" chemicals and formulas like Pyro developer.
The mainstream, however, has shifted mostly to digital photography and although there are so many folks who pine for the "good old days, I find that so much of that is false nostalgia. Granted, "film" may have a certain "look or feel" but there is hardly an look, effect or feel that can't be replicated in digital photography AND many more creative possibilities. I am not a lazy photgraher and I did spend a good part of my life in the traditional darkroom- I enjoyed it and always took pride in the craftsmanship involved but frankly, I don't miss all the muss and fuss, maintenance, toxic chemistry and long involved procedures.
Perhas the physics, mechanics and chemistry have changed radically but the ART and creative potential has not changed at all. The basic controls- aperture, shutter speed, and focus are still very much the same. Optics have improved but the basics are still the basics.
Light is still light, physically and aesthetically and composition, concepts, storytelling, artistry and creativity are strictly in the domain of the photographer- not the technology.
So...don't feel bad about abandoning film- you can always go back to it if you are so inclined and or you can progress and have just as much fun in digital photography.
The only thing that suffered, for me, in my transition into digital was my bank account! In my commercial studio, a fully equipped black and white and a complete color lab, eventually found its way into the dumpster and the price of cameras and lenses just ain't what they used to be even when you calculate in pre-inflation dollars. Progress can be expensive!