Cameras don't take good pictures. Photoshop doesn't take good pictures. Photographers take good pictures, and they take them regardless of what camera or software they use. Look at people that shoot only Holga, or Polaroid, or pinhole; they all learn to work within their equipment's limitations to create the effect they like.
Creative photography is about developing your mind to and eye to recognize the potential for images that create an emotional response, tell a story, and then work the camera, angles and lighting to recreate that vision on film (in digital memory now). It is a creative, artistic, visual process first, and a technical process second. If you aren't excited by what you see before you capture the image, you won't be excited by what you see once you get home. Some people have a natural talent, others need to work at it. Read books on composition, exposure, perspective, lighting. Take lots of photos, compare them to other photos you like of similar subjects, determine what you could do differently with the camera, position, perspective, composition to improve. Go back and reshoot, compare, reshoot again. If you live in a remote area, save up and go someplace on holiday where you can take a workshop.
You complain about lack of subjects, but there's an endless world of subjects to explore. A bowl of fruit, a piece of cheese, a bottle of wine and a camera. Shoot until the all are consumed except the camera. A flower, a leaf, a coin, a watch, a particularly gnarly tree or post. A single drop of water or milk. Tools stacked in a toolbox. Cat sleeping in the glow of a single beam of light. Barbie dolls, transformer toys, a study of different colors and textures of rocks and soil, muddy boots, a puddle of water under a rain-drenched slicker. A calf feeding off its mother, the industrial quality of a milking operation. Sheep sheering. A solitary horse galloping. A farmer setting out at sunrise or returning home at sunset. Laundry on a line, blowing in a breeze. We know you have hills, hills, and more hills, but also scenic vistas, farmland, old churches and graveyards, clear open sky. The problem is looking at things in a new way, turning the mundane and commonplace into something that makes a statement.
Shoot more, process less. Although I don't necessarily agree with abandoning RAW, shooting RAW+JPEG will take the worry of post-processing out of the equation and allow you to focus on the fundamentals. When you've mastered, or at least improved the creative and camera end of photography, then you can work on refining your images with post processing.