I feel like the most efficient way to learn more written Chinese would be just by reading a lot, which is what I’ve been doing for a while now. From what I remember Du chinese was pretty good, especially because it makes it easy to look up words on the spot, but I also read Yale’s “Twenty Lectures on Chinese Culture” which was pretty good for reading practice and it’s all in traditional characters. After those things, though perhaps you could get ahold of some Taiwanese 國文 textbooks that tell stories and mark words with 注音. I didn’t do much of that personally as I was more interested in reading stuff I would normally in English, and after struggling through the first few chapters of 1984 I felt it was only getting easier, but I don’t know if I would necessarily recommend that course of action, although it did seem to work for me. In terms of frequency lists, there’s not as much out there for traditional characters unfortunately, but I did find [this list](http://technology.chtsai.org/charfreq/94charfreq.html) of characters by frequency which has been helpful in deciding which characters I should bother making cards for and such, and there are also a few traditional mandarin anki decks out there to help prepare you for reading with the most common words This is all assuming you’re more of a novice, but if you’re well versed in mandarin already I’d just suggest reading the news and novels lol


Maybe it helps. strokeorder.com.tw