My go-to draft (also the first and easiest I've learned) is the short forward draft, because it's familiar and feels like it gives me the most control over my fiber, although it's certainly not ideal for all fibers. And when I began supported spinning, I began to learn supported long-draw which I can do decently, although it is slow going (usually it's me and not the spindle).
Then, when I began investing in antique spinning wheels (most often used for spinning flax and/or laceweight singles for weaving by those who needed lots of yarn made quickly for warmth and/or industry), I learned that short forward draw isn't ideal for all wheels, either, or at least it's not their specialty. I made some "chain-mail" (way overspun) yarn on my Quebec wheel, for instance, before succumbing to the realization that I needed to learn long-draw. I've practiced and improved at it, although I still feel more of a novice with it and I struggle a bit with knowing how much twist needs to be in the woolen-spun yarn so it doesn't drift apart in re-winding, plying, etc. I also don't know if there are different types of long-draw.
Honestly, the drafting method that I find most elusive is spinning from the fold. I know, I know...it's not hard. I just haven't been able to get it past my head and into my heart (move beyond learning to enjoying it) - I think it's either the fiber amount (too much of a staple and it gets clumpy and too little means constant starting over which doesn't "flow") or if my hands sweat, I end up with a sad little wad of fiber at the end. But I want to improve as I know it preserves color in spinning and is a great technique.