I'm a fan of multiple setups myself. Access with tall central tip srs. Short lanyard, long lanyard, and a 50' ddrt lanyard. Break the tree into halves or quadrants normally, and try to work each section top down (pruning). When I was in Texas and Georgia the live oaks were so sprawly it took a totally different thought process to prune. Srs was great because I could tie in on one side and keep recrotching my way across the whole tree, with propper planning. If a leader is stripped out real bad I try to throw the 50' line out, or choke and grope my way out (choke off the "spar" alternating each lanyard and walking out/up as much as possible). Most of the time slings are too short, or I don't return to clean them up and have to make a second climb to save them. A short throwline in the tree was always handy, especially for tail tying a closed system or m-rig configs to get better lateral movement. Each tree was different though, as is the scope of each job. Quartiles and vertical movement was my go to for climb planning though, especially on days where you're jumping conifers. Growing up in the pnw, that must be where I got the habit.