For several years I used a Mildot scope with turrets and hunted a max range of 600 yards. Used a laser RF for range, Mildots as backup. Dial elevation, Mildots for windage. Because MOA adjustments on the turret were to hard to see and too slow on the standard turret, I would used white electrical tape with black sharpie on the elevation turrret for my ballistic info marked in yards. If I have time I will use a Kestral for wind. Mostly, wind was estimated to within 5 mph, angle included. Quick formula was (distance to target/100)x(wind speed)/caliber factor. Caliber factor was 20 for my 270wsm and 6.5x 284, or 15 for my 308. Example for 300 yards with a 10 mph corrected wind with my 308 was 3x10=30, divided by 15 =2MOA correction. Fast and accurate once you get used to it. Out to 600 yards this was my fastest process. I usually find myself pressed for time in the areas and game I hunt.
As I have now extended out to 1000 yards, most of the process is the same but I changed scopes. I found the Huskemaw
design is very fast, although other scopes can be set up similarly. The calibrated turrets are easy to see and very precise. The wind correction on the upper turret works great, and the 1 MOA windage marks on the reticle are good for fast, accurate correction. At the longer ranges I have to take more time for accurate ranging, wind, conditions, etc. For a ranging back up in poor conditions, the power ring rangefinder system on the Huskemaw works as well if not a little better than using Mil Dots out to around 600 Yards on deer sized game. It's a slower process than Mil Dots though.