OKAY, more serious now.....
In the first place, the goto the first star, and then adjust the mount to it works pretty well. Probably about as well as being able to see Polaris, which itself is not at the north pole, but a little off. Same for the compass and such.
Secondly, your mount can correct its goto function for your error in polar alignment. When you build a celestial model (which is what you are doing when you do a two or three star alignment), the computer in your handpaddle figures how far you are from true north alignment, and throws that into later calculations.
Thirdly, your mount does not need to be all that well aligned to track a star. Close enough is really good enough to follow a star for much longer than you might be willing to look at it.
And as far as finding the star, your goto will probably get you there within reason even if you are a few degrees off north. At most, use the handpaddle's "Search" function, and the mount will start making little excursions as you watch until the star you wanted pops up.
Furthermore, you probably have a little finder something attached to that scope. If your goto's are not quite where you like them, goto a bright target near your desired target, center that using your finder and such, synch, and then go to the desired target.
Finally, if you want the kind of precision you demand in your carpentry, feel free to do a drift. It really does not take that long.
I hate Scotch. The way it smells, the way it tastes. It may be good for the pain, but there are other ways that they do not involve that smell and taste.