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  3. Training games with me

I have created a team lichess.org/team/positional-training where we train to have a better positional understanding of the game (and not play competitively). It has few additional rules which is mentioned in the link above. If you are interested, then consider joining the team.
(The only reason I am writing it here is because lichess doesn't allow team publicity in tournament chats-the only place where I can find members ).

There are several no-go‘s in your rules, so good luck!

By the way, more games are won by „plunder“ instead of accumulating small pluses. This is even so amongst master games.

Furthermore, I am sceptical. You don’t learn chess in children’s mode resp. with a fully comprehensive insurance.

Sounds like you really should use correspondence games.
Solves issues around 4), 5) and 6).

However, I don't think such training is healthy for one's progress in the long run. Positional play and tactics are not independent, they go hand in hand. If you "squeeze out" tactics, you unbalance the whole game and risk to learn dangerous half-truths.

@oxygen_di_oxide @angry_monk

Chess is about positioning, tactics, calculation, visualization and patience. This will be the case in every game. By forcing people to take back moves you may help them in positional understanding but at the same time stop them from learning how to calculate. Also most of takebacks have nothing to do with positioning, but with tactics... You know what I mean? If you want to practice positional understanding please discuss images together instead of playing games. Because in a game you always need to consider everything before playing a move. You shouldn't teach people something else.

"If you want to practice positional understanding please discuss images together instead of playing games."
I agree. For example pick a random position of a middle game (even or almost even in material) and just ask the simple questions: Who has the better position? Black or White? You can start a discussion and only resolve in the end by analyzing with Stockfish. You could even create a study for the discussion.
Furthermore, I wouldn't exclude the openings. It's not (only) about memorizing but (also and in particular) about understanding the different openings and lines. I assume the understanding of an opening together with its varients also will improve your overall understanding of chess.

@ProfDrHack Yeah I just checked out the correspondance games and it does solve most of my issues (including the usage of opeing explorer which I didn't glance at on the first look) but one thing that concerns me is the cheating aspect. Since you are a regular player, how would you rate the frequency of cheaters in correspondance games because the last thing I want is my months of hardwork going down the drain.

Surprisingly low even in rated games (like, one confirmed cheater in fifty games), in unrated ones you should not have any problems with cheating at all.