Yes, reloading covers my need to be creative ALL the way. I don't have to try to sketch, hell, I can't draw a proper stick-man. I don't have to try to write poetry, although I've done it. I write this blog out of my inner need to TEACH, not out of any need to be creative.
So, that leaves reloading.
To me, it's VERY satisfying, researching the load data, reading how various wizards of the hobby have built the loads up and tested them, then handling the components through all the stages: cleaning the brass, decapping and sizing, priming, charging, seating and crimping. I do all that with minimal equipment. No Dillon multi-stage press for me, I use an old RCBS "C" press, and re-set everything for each stage. I recently switched from weighing charges on a balance scale to using a digital scale, but I weigh all charges, using dippers to load the scale's powder pan a little light, and using a trickler to top up the charge to spec.
That put the kibosh on tearing down the rest of those mistakenly-charged rounds, so I started fresh, and loaded 100 rounds of cast-boolit medium-fast pistol rounds and 48 rounds of heavy, fast rifle rounds. Note my use of de-labeled R/X bottles for small quantities. That pill bottle holds 8-9 rounds (about one Marlin 1894C magazine-load), and is perfect for the pocket.
Then I put all these .357 reloads up in a nice carrying box, suitably labeled:
That little "craft supply box" is stocked at the Fred Meyer (Kroger) outlet, in the Craft dept. they retail for $10 and can be found on sale for $6 occasionally. I buy a few every time they go on sale. Labeling is with Avery #8160 mailing labels, printed using Open Office with a labeling template, both the Open Office and the templates being free of charge. BTW, the little craft boxes stack nicely, have a little less cubage in them than a .30 caliber ammo box. Be sure to throw a couple of stout rubber bands in each box, so when the el-cheapo plastic catch fails on about it's 43rd opening, you can secure the contents until you get a new box.
Yep. Reloading. It's all about creativity, inventiveness and PREPARATION.