I too follow the catinfo.org diet. I feed more red meat though, as he prefers pork and beef over chicken. It is about 1/2 chicken (with bones), and 1/2 pork (without bones). I do grind the bones and organs (for even distribution), but I chunk as much meat as I can, so he is mostly eating meat chunks.
In addition to a grinder (unless you can source enough small prey bones and your cats will eat them), I strongly recommend a kitchen scale. My cat gets 4 ounces a day, and weighing it makes it quick and easy to feed from the jar.
Some quick thoughts from things I have learned from my year of having Midas on raw:
Grinding removes taurine. This is probably the most important thing to know, as without taurine your cats will get very sick. Even if you are using ground whole prey, I strongly recommend you add taurine. Heck, even if you are using whole prey that hasn't been ground you should add a little taurine. You cannot overdose it like you can some of the other vitamins on the catinfo.org list. I just bought a one year supply for $8. Getting it loose instead of in capsules makes it so easy to give too.
Making large batches makes feeding easy. I make a diet that is balanced for both my cat and dogs. After I mix it up I put it in mason jars so that I have one meal per jar per day. The only limit to how much I can make is how many mason jars I have and how much room in the freezer I have. I plan on getting a chest freezer sometime next year so I can make huge batches for 1-3 months at a time. Also, spending one day making sure it is completely balanced is a lot easier than trying to figure out if I am overall balanced by trying to figure out amounts every day. At minimum, I would try to plan out meals for one week unless you are feeding exclusively whole prey.
I had it easy. Midas took to raw without any problems. A lot of people are not so lucky. What took 2 days for me might take someone else 2 years.
You never stop learning. Since I am feeding both a cat and 2 (soon 3) dogs with the same food, I have had to learn to balance it for both species. Nature's Variety Raw is formulated for both cats and dogs, so why can't mine be that way too? Overall I think it has improved my diet. The one problem I had with the catinfo.org diet was that it uses a single protein. While that might be acceptable for cats, it really has a negative effect on dogs, especially since it is chicken. One thing I have recently been looking into is the addition of a zinc supplement to my diet for skin and coat health. Feeding beef would alleviate my problem, but it is too expensive for me right now. So now I add a zinc supplement. It is too soon to tell if this will have a positive effect on his skin and coat, but I am hopeful. Additionally, learning about the right dosage led me to learn about how zinc, copper, and iron interact. I now feed beef liver (high in copper) instead of chicken liver. You literally cannot read enough.
Though that brings us to the final point I want to make, which is "do what works for you and your cats." Obviously, something like the taurine supplementation for ground meat is not optional, but after you get the basics, you just need to experiment and try new things. Whole prey might appeal to you, but be reject by your cats, or vice versa. Best of luck!