Judging from what you have said, I assume that combinatorics is not a problem to you.
I believe your problem is that you think Glu-(Met)x11 is equivalent to (Met)x11-Glu, just turned around. However, that is not a correct mindset. Amino acids are not symmetrical molecules, therefore reversed linear combination does not create a turned-around (be it chiral or not) form of a similar amino acid. My guess is that you write amino acid names in consecution when representing peptides. This method has a small problem that it does not incorporate directionality of molecules. Drawing the whole molecule may be a solution, but that is too much chore.
My solution is to add a small mark (perhaps an arrow, or a > mark) to represent a specific side of the amino acid molecule (amine group or carboxyl group), so that mirroring the sequence (so that the mark would be at the "other" side of each amino acid) would actually create a peptide molecule different from reversing the sequence (so that the mark is still at the "normal" side of each amino acid). If you think that doesn't look good, you can draw a frame around each amino acid, where one side of the amino acid has a dent and the other side has a bump (to represent the amine and carboxyl groups) so that only a bumped side can connect to a dented side. Mirroring the sequence would also reverse the positions of the bumps and dents, thereby creating a different peptide molecule than merely reversing the sequence while keeping the positions of the bumps and dents in place.