I used the Datacolor Spyder Print for a number of years. I too found the profiles very warm, and inappropriately so. I used to spend time editing the profiles, but it was necessary. Back when I was more naive I did this under inappropriate lighting, and my edits ended up adding a different colour cast to my prints. You really don't want to be doing this by eye, as your eye so readily adapts to the white point of the lighting you are viewing in. To add to this I had instrument issues, and I no longer trust my Spyder for colour measurements. It is still fine for measuring shades of gray for my work with QTR, and very easy to use for that work.
I purchased a ColorMunki a year ago. It's simple, straightforward and it works. There is no need to edit the profiles, and I prefer this. When you optimize a profile it will extend the gamut in a range of colours, such as skin tones, greens, etc. When you view the profile you can see the difference, but it's relatively small.
Still, I like to tweak, and to get the most out of my printer. For that reason I've started using my ColorMunki with the ArgyllCMS. With Argyll I can measure a much larger number of patches, which has improved my profiles. Argyll's perceptual table generation is very good, and I have other areas where I can customize. However, the ArgyllCMS is a command line product, and you have to be comfortable working this way, and digging a bit deeper into colour management.
I also use my CM with the ArgyllCMS to measure the ambient lighting in my workspace. It's very handy to be know the ambient light level and temperature to ensure appropriate alignment with monitor brightness.
If I were purchasing today and my budget were small I would buy the ColorMunk. The CM is also well suited if you don't want to dig deep into this stuff (i.e. keep it simple). The CM with the ArgyllCMS raises the bar another level, but adds complexity. This is because the instrument is good, and the ArgylCMS improves on the CM software. The next step up would be a higher level X-Rite product, where you are working with a more accurate instrument.
That's been my journey, and what I've found, fwiw. I do wish you all the best in navigating though these sometimes murky waters.