Vitrimers form a promising class of dynamic polymer networks, but they have an Achilles' heel: elastomeric vitrimers exhibit significant creep under conditions where permanently cross-linked, elastomeric networks exhibit little or no creep. We demonstrate that vitrimers can be designed with strongly suppressed creep and excellent reprocessability by incorporating a substantial yet subcritical fraction of permanent cross-links. This critical fraction of permanent cross-links, which has little or no detrimental effect on reprocessability, is defined by the gelation point of only permanent cross-links leading to a percolated permanent network. Via a modification of classic Flory-Stockmayer theory, we have developed a simple theory that quantitatively predicts an approximate limiting fraction. To test our theory, we designed vitrimers with controlled fractions of permanent cross-links based on thiol-epoxy click chemistry. We characterized the rubbery plateau modulus before and after reprocessing as well as stress relaxation of our original vitrimers. Our experimental results strongly support our theoretical prediction: as long as the fraction of permanent cross-links is insufficient to form a percolated permanent network, the vitrimer can be reprocessed with full recovery of cross-link density. In particular, with a predicted limiting fraction of 50 mol %, a vitrimer system designed with 40 mol % permanent cross-links achieved full property recovery associated with cross-link density after reprocessing as well as 65-71% creep reduction (for both original and reprocessed samples) relative to a similar vitrimer without permanent cross-links. In contrast, a system with 60 mol % permanent cross-links could not be reprocessed into a well-consolidated sample, nor did it recover full cross-link density; it failed by breaking at early stages of creep tests. The ability to predict an approximate limiting fraction of permanent cross-links leading to enhanced creep resistance and full reprocessability represents an important advance in the science and design of vitrimers.