I don't know how to type anymore and that feels like a good thing.
I've just gotten my ZSA Moonlander, and while the adjustment period is definitely going to take a while, I'm already confident that it's going to pay dividends in the long run. Of course, I'm biased towards that outcome because I made the decision to purchase what is really a luxury keyboard, and because you have to pay shipping for returns to Taiwan, which is expensive. Maybe what I really enjoy about this experience right now is that I'm learning something brand new and the stakes are low. If for some reason I need to type out a novel before I'm fully up to speed with the Moonlander, my old keyboard is still sitting on my desk.
Maybe what I really love about this is that it's a learning experience where I'm expected to be terrible at the beginning (30 wpm initially, yeesh), but it's also easy to improve (up to 50wpm after just a little bit of practice). When I'm learning a new skill for work, there's always that voice in the back of my head that says since I'm being paid to do it, I need to be able to learn quickly. When I'm pursuing personal interests, I'm either at a plateau or a total novice, and finding the dedicated time to power through and improve seems to become more difficult with a baby.
With re-learning how to type on this thing, it's okay for me to suck because I usually think way slower than I can type anyway. It's refreshing to just be bad at something but have complete confidence that you'll improve the more you work at it.