If you know where "neutral" is with a grey or white card, or a color checker, or a whibal, and have some kind of grip on normal color temps during the day (or temps that you want) -- the temps of full sun at noon, open shade, cloudy, early morning/larger afternoon, etc., you should then be able to quickly dial in the actual color, instead of screwing around trying to get it by playing with sliders & etc. The problem with large eye adjustments is that your room probably isn't neutral, your monitor probably isn't exactly neutral, and you wind up with your main subject looking okay (to your eye) but then you notice in your print that somebody has purple hair, who doesn't. All of this, of course, only if you want to shoot your subject in actual colors. If you prefer to choose your colors, then you don't have to worry about it. You can see the results of the latter at any postcard stand featuring pictures of the Grand Canyon. It's much purpler than you remember. 8-)
By the way, why is this thread in this forum?