Download and use KiCad. It's open source. It's free. Available for Windows, macOS or Linux and It's more than enough for most hobbyists and many commercial users. You could also download a demo of a commercial program such as Altium but it won't be a much different experience, and the demo will time out leaving you without access to modifying your source files unless you fork over thousands of dollars. Follow some tutorials to get started (there will be a frustrating learning curve, expect and embrace it*, but follow the tutorials and you should be there in a few days). A two layer PCB will be fine for what you have. Try to do a ground pour. And consider Ki-cking them over few bucks if you're happy with the program.
When you have the PCB the way you like it on the screen you can output gerber files and NC drill file(s), zip them up and upload to your favorite online PCB vendor. These very inexpensive online vendors don't (can't) provide a whole lot of hands-on help, so you should read and understand their help files and take responsibility for what you get, because it's generally what you asked for (whether you wanted it or not). So you start with an EDA (Electronic Design Automation) program that is intended to produce the outputs that the industry uses, and then your interactions with them will be minimized.
* Someone once told me that when they got frustrated doing something, they got excited because it meant they were about to learn something new.