Note that if you intend to always use a light shield/dew cap, you should be able to reduce the baffle count--by at least one in any event.
Effectively shadowing/blocking from view the very front of the main tube just behind the objective is the hardest bit, especially if the tube I.D. is hardly larger than the objective clear aperture. And the faster the scope, and the larger the field stop/sensor, the more crowded together must be the first couple or few baffles behind the objective.
Remember, what you want is this. Sighting from the focus, and from the very outer edge of the largest TFoV you will cover, you must see *only* the shadowed back side of any baffle and, if any part of the tube wall can be seen, *only* that portion which is fully in the shadow cast by the baffle just ahead.
You must never be able to see 'over' a baffle and thence just beyond it some part of the tube wall illuminated by any light which can enter the objective from the steepest angle permitted by whatever opening lies ahead of the objective. This is why a light shield/dew cap is handy; the more forward opening restricts conical angle within which light can enter the objective.
Draw to scale the layout with the aim always in mind to never permit a sightline from your largest field edge which allows to directly see any part of the tube wall which might be illuminated by the farthest off-axis light that can light up that part of the tube. (Crikey, but I do put together rather long sentences!)