Yup, what everybody said!
I hunt in the finger lakes region of NY and we do all of the above.
First I'll try and roost one the evening before I hunt. That's works about half the time. In the am I'll get to where I think they may be roosted and where I can hear for a long ways. When I hear them gobble I beat feet within a 100-75 yards and hope I don't jump hens off their roost on my way in.
Most times they're roosted with hens where I'm at that time of year. I'll do some wing flaps, scratch the leaves and some very light calls. Once the Coyote comes through and messes that all up
(as they've been known to do), or my buddy shoots at one and roles it,
(which has also been known to happen), or I just plain don't hear anything I'll start the bump and run calling every 50-100 yards or so depending on terrain. We usually use a couple of trucks and preposition one five or so miles down hill from where we plan on starting our treck through the mountains. The only problem with that is if you get one when you first start you got a loooong way to carry that sucker. They grow heavier the further you carry them.
A Jake will end up weighing about a hundred pounds buy the time your at the truck, LOL.
After a few days into the season and the birds have seen more hunters then hens I'll then do the patience hunting, both on field edges and in the woods. The only problem with setting up in the woods is they're more then likely to come in silent and show up while your wiping your nose or repositioning yourself because your butt fell asleep from sitting so long. I most always hunt with my buddy so if we're going to sit I'll position him about 50 yards up hill facing up hill to hopefully avoid being busted. Where we hunt the big Toms usually like to circle and come in high to the call so they can see better.
We actually do better with the bigger slobs mid to late morning once they're done servicing their hens and are looking for more.
We can't hunt them past noon.
Hey, just my two cents. Good luck everybody. I hope you all have a great season.