Make a "normal" approach. Typically about 30% above the "calibrated" stall speed. I generally try to settle at about
10 or so mph above my approach speed on downwind. Trim on downwind. Do not trim again.
As you slow to approach speed, do not retrim, just hold a bit of back pressure. When the runway starts to look like
a highway, level the airplane out. Don't touch the throttle, just hold it pretty much power off.
Hold the airplane level about hip high, with the wheels just off the runway. Stop easing back on the controls
just before you reach the three point nose picture. When you hear the wheels touch release the back pressure
you have been holding. That should be sufficient to cancel any inertia tending to lower the tail and actually cause
the tail to rise slightly. That reduces your angle of attack and nails the airplane to the runway. Hold the tail up
until the airplane slows down well below stall speed and then gently set the tailwheel down onto the runway.
This procedure gives a "tail low" wheel landing, which is a wheel landing at a speed just slightly above the
three point speed. I have used this technique for years with heavy taildraggers to protect the spindly little
tailwheel and keep most of the load on the larger mains. It is especially important in multiengine taildraggers
and other older ones where the tailwheel tires and tubes are real expensive! :-) Watch your nose picture. It
will tell you how fast you are going. When you are sitting on the end of the runway preparing to start your takeoff,
look at how your nose cuts the horizon. Then, when you get back there on landing you know you are in the
3-point attitude. For a wheel landing, you just don't pull back so far. The trim trick helps you cancel the inertia
of the tail and prevent the bound where the airplane flies again because you increased the Angle of Attack by
lowering the tail when you were still going fast enough to fly. When you find yourself forty feet high with no airspeed
because you blew it on the nailing part, keep the stick back, add some power, and try again to get it right! :-) If
you can't, add lots of power and go on around and try again. ( also over 50 years flying taildraggers. Even most of
my multiengine time was in taildraggers! )