Reloading is such a complex set of precise steps (at least, in the calibration stages as well as case prep) that I would hazard a guess and say not to rely on any one source (online video) for learning how to reload.Does any one know of any online clips that would be usefull.
NRA offers a metallic cartridge reloading class with NRA-Certified Reloading Instructors. If you are a NRA member (God, I hope you are! ) then you can call NRA Member Services at 1-877-NRA-2000 (or go to www.NRAmemberservices.org) and ask for a list of Certified Metallic Cartridge Reloading Instructors in your area.
Reloading is demanding but very boring work. The results could range from a particular load tweaked to match your shooting style and purpose (if done right) or it can blow up you gun (if done wrong) and your garage (well...).
The equipment is not cheap, but you will only buy it once. I have been reloading for over 11 years now, and I still use my one and only trusty RCBS Rockchucker Supreme single-stage reloading press. I like it, it does what I need for it to do, and I do not see any need to spend a couple hundred bucks on a newfangled multi-station progressive press (unless one happens to fall into my lap on Christmas!), I'd rather spend the money on buying components or another gun.
I do not follow what others would call "traditional" reloading sequence. I prep cases when I have spare time, not when I need them, hence I end up with boxes and boxes of say .40S&W cases all cleaned, polished, decapped, sized and trimmed, with live primers, just waiting for the day I decide to charge them with powder and seat a bullet in them.
When I need say 500 rounds of 9mm, I set up my station, get my already sized and primed cases, adjust my powder dispenser, then put on a movie and load while watching TV. The precision part I had already done!
Oh, and when you get into reloading, aside from the hardware you well need to reload you will also need a decent Chronograph, otherwise how do you know your bullet speeds? This also helps identify overpressure and underpressure issues before they blow up your gun and maybe your hand as well.
I'd be glad to help you out with learning how to reload, just let me know!
BTW, I am an NRA Certified Metallic Cartridge Reloading Instructor