Thx! I have to say to help keep me focused, I am a believer in checklists, and my reloading checklist has "gown" to cover more and more aspects as I learn. I know the next step, and check them off as I finish them. Each round is inspected before, during and after each step as I assemble it, yet I still find I have more to learn. I am fortunate to have some VERY experienced reloaders to ask and they point things I may have missed. IF I have any observation and suggestion regarding reloading and shooting, I find that as I enter the range or room, I park my ego outside. I suspect there is probably very little they have not encountered or done before, and I am more than happy to benefit from their (or your) experience!Hi Pete, I don't really "worry" about it, but........... It's sort of like driving a car, or running a table saw or a circular saw, "as part of the process" of driving or running these tools you have to be mindful that the possibility/potential of getting hurt is there if you get careless. The same applies to when you are reloading, as part of the process you have to be mindful that if you get sloppy there's the real potential that you can get hurt or destroy your rifle/handgun. If you do not check what you are doing there's the potential of making a lot of ammunition that you cannot use or will not work in your firearm after you reload it. I was reading an article that a forum member wrote about how he over-annealed some very expensive brass. He was not familiar with the process and messed up a 100 or 200 rounds of expensive Norma brass.