Steelheart, you're psychic.
What he's alluding to in a sense is, since we both usually come in on these threads, is that the 94 makes a heck of an "understudy gun" to the centerfire revolvers. There's just enough heft,balance, and size comparison to make this a worthy practice gun instead of shooting the more expensive centerfire guns.
One can shoot more.22lrf ammo cheaper than one can for the bigger bores. More practice, possibly more proficientcy.
Less wear and tear on you, the big bores, and your pocket book.
Every practice session needs realistic goals. What is it that needs to be worked on to become better and what steps are to be used to get there.? Making it simple is usually the best way. Just shooting for shootings sake does not necessarily improve one's ability ot hit accurately in double action or single action.
Various aspects of defensive shooting can be worked as needed.
With the rimfire revolver, these aspects can be worked with much less overall problems.
While the big boomers can be more fun to light off caps, general quality practice can be done with the rimfire. Doesn't mean one never practices with the centerfire revolvers. Some practice to stay current is always a good idea.This just means a practice with centerfire revolvers need not be as much as one would assume needs to be done. There is another cheaper, easier on the gun and owner way to get things done.