I agree with Eunan about tying what you can use. The flies you've tied will certainly catch fish!
I started too on my own & back then the only media that featured flies were books, general outdoor magazines & catalogs, so I often had to figure out recipes on my own. The resources available today is amazing. IMO, you need to tie flies that both provides a learning experience, and allows you to try different techniques & covers the water from top to bottom. Having some variety on the water is never a bad idea either IMO.
You're flies do look good for just beginning & will get better the more you tie. The only advise I can give from what I see is you may be overdressing them a bit, which is a common issue with beginners. However, there's nothing wrong about having some flies more heavily dressed than others. Variety can also be utilized in a single pattern by tying some sparse & some dressed more heavily to various degrees. Also think about it in terms of sink rate. Heavily dressed flies generally sink slower than sparsely tied flies, of course depending on the materials used. You will want some that do both.
Buggers & Woolly worms are great to start with. You may want to add some basic nymph patterns, and some different surface flies. Try some terrestrials, particularly those tied with foam. They're easy patterns, float well & materials are easily obtained, even at craft shops since you're not close to a fly shop.
You may also want to try some streamers. Anything you like & perhaps patterns that use materials you may already have or can obtain more easily.
Searching thru patterns is how I gained additional tying experience & I even tied flies that had little use in my area. However, I also adapted patterns. For example, I tied a lot of Keys style Tarpon patterns, and used them as bass streamers. I also tied simple Steelhead wet fly patterns, and used them for stream Smallmouths. Most of the trout flies I attempted became my arsenal for the local panfishes until I got the opportunity to use them for trout.
My tying progression took several years, from about age 11 to age 16 but I believe it made me a better tier. Now, at age 58, I can tie just about anything I wish to tie, (and I'm still learning) but only because I tried different things back in my younger days.
You & other beginning tiers also have the advantage of wonderful sites like this where you can obtain advise & critique to aid in your progression. Keep tying & keep posting, that too will shorten your learning curve.