I have a lot of IFR experience with military and airline flying but it is a bigger challenge with no autopiot or flight directer. I try to avoid actual weather approaches but practice one or two approaches on nearly every flight just in case I have to make one in actual weather. I approach the FAF at 120 mph and configure gear and flaps at 1 and 1/2 to 2 miles prior. Then I fly final with flaps 20 and 110 mph. On a percision approach, I capture and follow the glide path with a pitch angle of 2 to 3 degrees nose low depending on the amount of head wind. I try to limit pitch corrections to no more than 1 to 2 degrees keeping in mind the old rule that 80 t0 90 percent of the instrument cross check should be devoted to the attitude indicator. Once on final, I also like to limit my bank for heading correction to 10 degrees or less but no more than 15 degrees. The idea is not to over control and over correct which will likely result in overshoting your desired course or glide slope. Accept some deviations rather than making large corrections. Gradual adjustments are good. If the deviations become to large, go around. Before you do any of this be well prepared through prior practice and the study of the approach itself. A non precision approach is a little easier in that you can hold 3 degrees nose low until leveling at the minimum decent altitude. Once you see the runway you can select flaps 40 or land with flaps 20.