Fresno wrote:18 yrs flying in a Cessna 206 (2100 hrs), IFR rated.
4 months with Cubcrafters Carbon Cub SS-LSA (20 hrs) Maybe 50 landings.
Congrats on the Carbon Cub!
If these 20 hours and 50 landings make up a sizable portion of your taildragger time I wouldn't be playing around the max performance side of landing just yet. A good hard bounce could easily lead to a ground loop.
Here is what I'd do in this situation. I'd start by getting to know my new plane's performance and landing characteristics at all weight and CG configurations. As part of this I'd become extremely proficient at dead stick landings, incorporating flaps and slips, both individually and combined - as the POH allows. I'd work on dead stick until I could land from the downwind leg without ever having to add power. And I'd do this from 1,000 feet, 800 feet and lower if I could.
And I'd go high and practice stalls, all power settings, all wing configurations. And I'd practice slow flight, as far behind the power curve as I can get, and I wouldn't just fly straight ahead, I'd practice slow flight maneuvering. And I'd do this at all weight and CG configurations.
I'd work on three points, wheel landings, tail low wheel landings. And I'd seek out crosswinds until I had them mastered. I'd practice landing on windy, gusty days. I'd practice on dead calm days. At all hours of the day, not just when it's smooth and cool. And I'd go to as many different airfields as possible, including ones with obstacles on the ends.
I'd do this until everything became second nature, and until I never had to look at the airspeed indicator.
Only after all this would I work on uber-short, max-performance landings.
And I'd do all this in baby steps, because I'm a slow learner and I don't want to bend my plane. And I'd have a blast doing it.