Hey there want to get into reloading my own rounds and idk where to start can anyone point me in the right direction
You will need a press. A simple single stage will do the trick. I too am a big fan of RCBS.
You will need the proper dies for the cartridges you are loading. I buy two piece die sets. A full lenght sizing die, and a bullet seating die. The non-bushing FL die, variety can be had under $50, per set, for each rifle cartridge. And they will outlive you. You can start by keeping it simple and full length size the brass by running the ram up until it touches the die, run the ram down, turn the die 1/4 turn and lock it down. Or you can get the Horndady Headspace gauge kit and learn how to set your dies to achieve the most velocity and the most life for your brass. It's up to you how advanced you want to get depending on your needs.
A manual case trimmer is a must have. I have the Forster, but I'm sure there are other good ones. To go with that, you will need a chamfer/ deburring tool for after the cases are trimmed.
You need a good set of calipers. Spend as much as you can afford. I like dial, some guys like digital, Ford, Chevy, Dodge.
I debur the flash holes on the brands of new brass that need it. Remington, Winchester, and Hornady for instance. Nosler, and Lapua don't need it. So get a flash hole deburring tool.
You can prime in lots of presses, but for speed's sake I prefer a handheld priming tool. I use the RCBS version.
So now the brass is ready. Lots of work, and you still don't have anything to shoot. The next thing you'll need is to put powder in the case, and then seat the bullet. What powder? Reference the books, reference Hodgdon.com, ask the Texas Huting forum what their favorite powder is for .308? H-Varget, for 6.5 Creedmoor? H-4350, .30-06? H-4350, those are just some examples.
What bullet do you want to run? Pick it, then reference again, the books, and Hodgon.com to find out how much powder is needed under said bullet. So where do you seat the bullet? Well there's options, seat it to max O.A.L per the books, seat it to fit mag length, or again another tool, get a bullet comparator and learn how to find where the rifling is in YOUR chamber. How involved you want to get is up to you.
Rolling your own ammo is not cheaper. You have equipment to pay for, you get components purchased, you discover you can produce the best ammo you've ever shot at a fraction of the cost of mass produced. And viola! You start shooting more ammo.