I know I posted (a lot) on the thread Crystal linked. If she is starting very early in the morning and still *wants* more, here's another thread with dreams of having time to do *more*
What else do you think she longs to do? Is it more academics? Could she do a Thinking Skills book, or Critical Thinking type things? How about reports on her ancient history studies? Or a separate project, like interviewing a family member and writing up a history -- my son did that during EX1850, when he interviewed my dad about Vietnam, and again in WHL, when he interviewed many people we knew in the medical field and wrote about careers. I'm so glad we took the time to do those.
Does she prefer artistic things? It sounds like she does handwork, but the others had more ideas for that, too. The junior highs around here still do a sewing class (usually a duffel bag) and a cooking class. Some of the Hazell kids wrote their own cookbooks, collecting family recipes, which could be a large project with a letter-writing campaign and such. I did this a couple of years ago for Christmas, and included a little story bubble for most of the recipes, about who first used the recipe, where they found it, who liked it, how it had been adapted, etc. Or, I've always wanted to do a formal etiquette book with my kids, but never had the time, so that's another idea. There are cute ones all the way up to formal ones (Inge Cannon wrote a Christian one, and of course there is always Miss Manners at the library).
With your dd's creative writing flair, maybe she would like to create a more substantial notebook about the history she is studying in CTG. My older dd took many hours for each page in her history notebook, adding hand-drawn maps and verses/quotes in calligraphy. My youngest son also put in some creativity on the computer, using different fonts and styles. She could also just read more of the Old Testament in CTG than is scheduled.
Does she like technology? There are a couple of homeschool programming courses out there now. It also wouldn't hurt to learn some of the hardware, how a computer is put together, how to connect everything up, etc. My ds did a sort-of "shop class" at home in about 7th-8th grades, learning how to fix stuff and weld and such, plus some handcrafts like leather and woodburning.
What a wonderful girl you have on your hands,