Looks good to me!
Everyone has a style, there's no correct way to do it. Display for scientific data and/or simply pleasing pictures are two different things too and some people get bent over the pleasing pictures sometimes and will have different opinions on how an image should "look." So keep that in mind and do what you like with your intention. I like to have a reasonable balance between accurate representation and pleasing image at the same time, so I tend to post multiples of the same image in different ways for the different purposes. Personally I like the softer processed images than the harder, over-sharpened ones, just personal preference. Composition matters too so I take that into consideration big time.
My work flow is pretty simple these days:
1) AS!3, Stack & align (I output 4 images from this process each time so I can evaluate the best of the 4 depending on the quality of the frames). I typically use noise robust of 6 with LaPlace on, cropped and analyze my entire video file (I do this in batches, where you select several videos at a time so it will do them all automatically). For output, I choose an alignment point based on image scale. This is often going to be 32~48 for me in AS!3. I generally output 61, 101, 181 and 251 frame stacks, I do not use percentage typically. I evaluate them. The graph in AS!3 is useful, but is not accurate, so I just use the actual output images to determine if the data was good or not. Really good data, I may go back and try different stack sizes (if it increases quality, or not). There's a lot of different ways to approach this, massive stacks with strong processing is one method, good data with smaller stacks and softer processing is another.
2) IMPPG to adjust levels and if the limb is involved I do a slight shadow lift that is targeted on the shades that include prominences (I do disc & proms with one shot these days). I will do a little deconvolution and unsharp mask, but I do it gently. If it looks "display level sharp" here, it's too sharp. So I back off.
3) Photoshop (CS5.1 for me, old). I crop and clean up gradients and/or any noise. I lift major proms. I suppress glow around the disc and proms. I do one or two high pass filters with very low opacity (this is my final sharpening routine). I will attempt a low opacity unsharp mask to see if the data can take it without over-sharpening. I keep these opacities in the 25~50% ranges, tops. Contrast & levels at the end (because if you do these first, sharpening routines are harsher as you clip into white data). Then I do any coloring, inverting, etc for fun.