Good question. More practice and more shooting are always the answer to any shotgunning question. Most really good shooters I have seen own lots of guns and shoot them all well, because they’re into shotguns and they shoot a lot. However, there is something to the old “beware the man with one gun” saw. If you shoot only one gun all the time, you learn it thoroughly, and you’ll never try to pull a back trigger that isn’t there, or pump a semiauto. I once hunted grouse with sporting clays champion Andy Duffy, and his gun for all upland hunting, from close-cover woodcock to open-country pheasants, was an old Parker, for which he had a set of both 20- and 16-gauge barrels. After putting on the best display of bird shooting I’ve ever seen, he told me to quit fooling around with different guns and get one and shoot it. So there’s that advice, and Andy is an unimpeachable source.