It's very important to try different methods to find what works best for you. Shooting stance doesn't matter to me except when shooting paper at the range. Since hunting conditions don't allow you to choose my practice attempts to replicate this. After my equipment is completely tuned and sighted in, I like to shoot from numerous positions for at least a couple weeks at the range: twisted, off-balance, or from my knees. I prefer to shoot with both eyes open, but I usually need to close my left eye to initially focus on the pin. I feel that I shoot best by using a method more like shooting a rifle. I shoot and try to keep everything very still at the follow-through. This is the most critical for me. If I can keep the knuckle of my release hand tucked tight against my jawbone during and especially after the shot, then i can shoot accurately at longer range. I just slowly squeeze the trigger while keeping my knuckle tight to my jawbone without using back tension. It makes no sense to me to have any movement during or after the shot. A snyper shooting a rifle doesn't use back tension to pull his trigger. He chooses a relaxed position to remain still, then he holds his breath and squeezes the trigger slowly to be surprised by the shot. I've picked an anchor point that allows me to keep the knuckle of my ring finger between my jawbone and earlobe. I use the middle knuckle on my ring finger, so my hand is "upside down". For me, this is the most critical part of remaining still during the shot, and that's also why I shoot a hand-held release and match the release to the draw length that allows me to keep my knuckle buried dead-still on my face. I may change this eventually as it depends on my release and I am continually looking for a better release. My method is more like rifle shooting, so I feel I can make a shot as long as I can hold steady on target.