There's a story we hear in photographic circles from time to time. Someone, I think it's usually Koudelka, is visiting someone else, or hanging around with someone else. Early in the morning, Koudelka is found outside, snapping wildly. He explains that he has to shoot 3000 frames before sunup every day to keep his eye in, or something. Sometimes he's just dry shooting, without film, sometimes he has to shoot film. I think sometimes he's actually Kertész.
These stories are always trotted out as kind of breathless examples of the kind of dedication shown by so-and-so the great photographer. The implication is that greatness requires this sort of weird behavior.
My reaction to these stories is not oh wow, I need to spend a lot more time wandering around shooting random pictures but rather holy shit, what a kook.
Far be it from me to question a fellow's process. Maybe it truly was necessary for Koudelka to get up at 4am and run the shutter of his camera 100 times every day, I dunno. What I do know is that this isn't a useful exercise for me, and there's no particular evidence that it's a useful exercise for you.
There have been some pretty fair large format photographers over the years, and I am gonna go out on a limb and suggest that most of them weren't up with the dawn cranking out a couple dozen sheets of film just to keep their eye in. On the flip side, by the end of his life Garry Winogrand had gone completely 'round the bend and apparently couldn't stop mashing the shutter button. I've seen the contact sheets and there's nothing there.
By all means, do whatever works for you, whatever gives you joy. But don't assign yourself tedious chores because you think you have to, and don't feel guilty or inadequate because you don't assign yourself tedious chores.
As Doc says to Lightning McQueen: Find a groove that works for you