I’m not sure what you are asking for here so I am going to guess and offer a couple of suggestions: Are you using hrTSS? So using a HR monitor during these training sessions?
When you say you plug in the numbers, what do you mean, where are you plugging them into? Some model that is predicting your TSS I presume but what is that and where did you find it?
For predictive (Guestimates really) planning I use about 60-70 hrTSS per hour of low intensity (zone 1-2) aerobic work. Then I add a scaling factor to compensate for the elevation gained and lost of 10 TSS per 1000 feet gained/lost. If you’re wearing a heavy (for you) pack then I double this to 20 TSS/1000ft. These are all very crude approximations of the training load based on experience. hrTSS is not a very good metric for training load but for our mountain sports it is the best we have so we can use it but do not expect it to be highly accurate for given workouts. It works well on the aggregate of all workouts done over a long period of time if you are consistent with the fudge factors and compare apples to apples.
Here is an example: Today I did a 12.5 mile run/hike on very rough terrain (some 3rd class) where the going was pretty slow and I was taking it easy with a partner so we could talk the whole way. I gained and lost 3000 feet of elevation in the 4:23 minutes. My TSS for this was 250 after applying he 30 TSS elevation fudge factor. And this feels about right to me. I am pleasantly fatigued in the legs but can tell I will be 90% recovered and ready to go by tomorrow AM.
Use TSS combined with your perceptions to optimize the feedback it can give you. Over reliance on “plugging numbers in” is probably not the best course. These models that give TSS, CTL, ATL etc are not perfect.