For the most part I think the acgme guidelines have reasonable procedure numbers. The 35 intubation seem way too light to me, I think some old anesthesia literature showed an asymptotic success curve for residents at around 100-150 tubes, maybe a little less. More is always better, and more difficult (bloody, vomit filled, crashing) is ideal. You can probably never have too much airway experience, and especially Peds numbers can be really hard to come by if you don’t have a dedicated rotation or other experience (emergent Peds intubations just aren’t as common).
The number of reductions isn’t that many on acgme requirements, but distal radius fxs aren’t often fatal, although you can certainly see some significant disability if you f up. More is better there too.
However, I don’t think chest tubes, central lines, lps etc are rocket science and if you get the required numbers it’s probably fine.
What would matter more is things like your level of autonomy in making decisions, if you are forced to see the patients in the department at reasonable volumes to prep you for being an attending, and if you get to make complex decisions regularly. Also whether you are having patients stolen by mid levels or having Attendings who regularly rescue you/decompress things.
Just my two cents.