2. Draw arm position
One of the biggest things I struggled with was keeping my elbow down. Whatever bow you're shooting, you want your drawing forearm to be in alignment with the arrow and axis of pull. If it's not, you put torque on the bow, and that will make your shots less consistent. When using a mechanical release, often mounted on the inside of the wrist, many folks naturally use an "overhand" grip, with their hand and forearm sitting "on top" of the axis of pull. This means that a direct line from the nock of the arrow to the elbow will be on the bottom side of the arm. For a traditional bow, your arm will be positioned lower in relation to the axis. For me, shooting three fingers under the nock, the axis is on top of my arm. When one switches over from a compound, and begins shooting with fingers, your forearm will be rotated so that the inside of your wrist is basically parallel to the string, and it will be necessary to keep your elbow down farther than what will feel correct initially. Just like with a compound, you want your elbow in a position so that a direct line from the nock to your elbow is as parallel with the arrow as possible.