Depending on your disability, you could volunteer at the library. They always need help. There are also, generally, events, small concerts, book signings, lectures, classes and interest groups at libraries across the country. There are also groups like Friends of the Library at many of them and they run book sales. I'm assuming this because you seem to be able to get movies from the library.
Rite Aid & CVS sometimes have basic craft items, and with the power of the internet you can also supplement those items. Embroidery is something that is so fun to do on towels, kits, etc, if your eyes aren't bad. Amazon sells all of the iron-on transfers, idea books, and supplies as well as flour sack towels, bundles of cross-stitch fabric from AIDA etc. You can also get floss easily from a lot of places or online. A lot of places like Rite Aid might have yarn as well and you could take up knitting. Honestly, I'd undertake Genealogy if you have the interest. It never ends. If you don't have the money for a basic US membership, a lot of libraries subscribe and you can use their computers if you are at the library. You just take really good notes and ask for help in signing in or whatever you are allowed to do through the library/account.
Some teachers will come to your house for music lessons if you have an instrument you enjoy or is affordable to buy/lying around the house. If not, you may be able to get a ride to the local music store each week for a 1/2 hour lesson or whatever you can afford. Music stores have a list usually posted for all local teachers who want to be on the list, and many have studios/offices where the teachers come to teach for their scheduled lessons.
Community colleges and community groups often have choirs and band/symphony open to anybody without even requiring an audition.
Friends are important, but I think I've included some ways to pick people up along the way.