It is important to select the correct length of recurve bow to match your draw length. If the bow is too short it will stack around the full draw length and the clicker will be more difficult to use. If the bow is too long, you will be giving away arrow energy, and hence will get greater drift.
A very good way to select the bow length is to measure the bow's force-draw curve.
The attached plot is of Erica's Hoyt (66" with G3 limbs). The curved blue line is the bow's force-draw curve. The short vertical black line shows full draw.
The long black line is drawn from the brace height position to the full draw position. You can see that this line does not cross the force-draw curve and hence the bow does not stack. In fact, Erica could even use a shorter bow without getting stacking. This bow will be nice to use around Erica's draw length, and it will be easy to use the clicker. You can also see that for this bow the stored energy is quite good (the blue line is well above the black line for most of the draw length - hence Erica can expect good arrow energy).
If the black line did cross the force-draw line and we had stacking, Erica would have a more challenging time using the clicker well, and the bow's efficiency would also be reduced. Also, we would then be working the limbs outside their design range, and may be over-stressing them.
This particular bow is hence quite well suited to Erica, and the limbs seem to be working excellently (the designer - gt - has done an excellent job, it is one of the better recurve force-draw curves I have seen, and I have measured many over the past 40 years).
Note that we cannot assume from this that a different bow of that same length will work just as well for Erica - the designer might not have done as good a job as gt and a similar length bow of another make might stack.
It does take a bit of work and care to make these measurements, but in my experience they are well worthwhile.