Nope. I've not managed that yet. You need to really get on top of the cleaning to keep it pristine. ACF50 will help.
Good tyres are a must - sports ones need to be tossed in favour of a touring tyre with a high silica content and nice tread. Pressures must be checked regularly at this time of year as there is variability between 2 and 12 degrees.
Smoothness is imperative. If the engine is snatchy at low revs then use the clutch to smooth it out. Working through a clutch faster is better than replacing half the side of the bike when it goes whizzing down the road.
Brakes must be kept clean. Use a brake cleaner at least once a week. So I say but never do.
Warmth is in clothing and mind set. Relax and that'll help a lot. Get some hand guards or muffs. Thinner gloves are fine if you can eliminate the wind chill problems and they'll afford greater control.
Keep off the brakes. Learn to use the engine to control your speed and you'll learn to plan better. Brakes are a pain in winter due to the temperature and the damp, never mind the lack of grip. Do apply a small amount of front brake occasionally on say a down hill section to keep some temperature in it. I'm telling you not to use it because it'll make things safer and smoother but when you need them, you need them ready.
If you're not willing to spend a lot of cash on good leathers / textiles then get an over suit. Leaking in summer is uncomfortable. Leaking in winter will drop your temperature so fast it'll affect your concentration.
Relax on the controls - tension will make things jerky and transmit road vibrations into your control inputs causing plentiful potential problems.
Practice stopping in the wet. Don't go mad and bin your bike but get a couple of stops in so you have a feel for it. Remember if it goes Pete Tong when you're practising you can just stop braking and it'll all come back to you.