Yea, another identifier!! If there are species in your area that you’re familiar with, I’d start there. I looked at a few of your observations. The iconic wildflowers are a good place to start learning how to differentiate plants. I saw these in your observations:
** Chicory (blue), Cichorium intybus. Although the Asteraceae (sunflowers and asters) can be tricky, this one stands out in many regions by its identifiable color and shape.
** Jewelweeds and Impatiens, Genus Impatiens: It looks like you have three species of Jewelweed in Wisconsin. They’re similar but slightly different. You’d have to study up on the different species but at least it’s easy to ID to genus because of flower shape.
A good way to learn is to subscribe to a genus or subfamily (or tribe or any level you like). That way you see what other identifiers have to say about them and which identifications get corrected.
A helpful thing to do would be to go through older Unknown and help move them to a general taxon. You can use Filter to sort them in ascending order to see the older ones first. As you go through the Identify screen, if you see one you know you can’t help with, you can mark it reviewed so you don’t keep seeing it. There’s a check box or you can type the letter “r” on your computer. That’s what I do with microscope slide photos.
Also, it would be a big service to go through the Casual observations and see if you can help. They often get ignored because they’re Captive/Cultivated or because they’re missing the date or location. Most people filter those out of their searches. A lot of beginners seem to give up when they submit identifications with something missing or (good for them!) marked captive/cultivated and then don’t get any identifications. You can find boilerplate text for explaining the importance of date or location (and tons of other things) here: https://www.inaturalist.org/pages/responses
And here’s one of my own boilerplate responses for folks with mostly captive/cultivated observations: “I encourage you to go out and observe some wild things: weeds, bugs, birds. I like to take pictures of bugs attracted to my porch light; things visiting my plants and walls; the weeds in my neighborhood yards; wildflowers from an undeveloped area nearby. Did you know you can use a sound recording of bird calls as your evidence file and people will identify the bird from its song? I think that’s cool. I’ve even had frogs and insects IDed from an audio file I made from a cell phone video.”