To go along with all of the good advice, let me add $0.02
You should have discovered by now that the LT loves corners! In fact, it eagerly dives into any corner, ready to play. At higher speeds this fun, even if it is a bit hard on the center stand...
Be aware, though, that your mutual love of corners will turn to pure hate on your part if you let it dive in a slow-speed turn, since it will quickly encounter the ground!
Whether making a slow speed turn or a higher speed corner, the physicists will tell you that the force acting on the center of mass must act through the tires. At speed, gravity and centrifugal force combine to allow you to lean over without falling. At slow speed, only gravity is in play, and any lean will put more mass on one side of the tires. Too much lean and the entire mass will come to a rest on that same side. This is known as "I dropped the bike."
Braking this machine in a higher-speed corner, or a slow-speed turn, amplifies its desire to dive inward. While this is not good practice at higher speeds it is possible to keep the mass centered over the tires while leaned over and shave of a bit of speed., and ABS helps to prevent a wheel lockup that will really upset the apple cart. However, braking at slow speed will start a dive that puts the mass well to one side of the tires.
Again, at slow speed this bike really needs to be kept upright. That means it must remain vertical with its center of mass over the tires. You may need to "counterweight" or shift your weight to the outside of a corner to offset its desire to dive inside. You may need to apply a fairly large motions to the handlebars to keep bringing it back up upright if it wobbles a bit in a 'straight' line. Sometimes adding some rev's and power while keeping the clutch in its "friction zone" will help to push it back upright without adding much speed.
OK, you know not to use the brake(s) in a slow speed turn, but still, if you really, really must use them, do touch the levers very, very gently. I personally prefer to use one finger on the front lever, since my finger is more sensitive than my boot-clad foot and not much brake pressure is needed at slow speed,
Do find a vacant parking lot and practice. Begin by simply stopping in a straight line from progressively lower speeds and feel of how it handles as speed decreases.
Then, spend a bit of time riding slowly in a straight line. Work your speed down until you are riding as slowly as you can. Concentrate on balance. Keep the clutch in the "friction zone" by easing the lever in or out to keep the clutch not fully engaged or disengaged. Use the handlebars as needed to bring it back upright, and as needed add a bit of power to 'straighten it out.' You don't need to do this exercise for a long stretch, but do practice it long enough to feel how it reacts. You can always practice this at every intersection that has a stop, and especially in slow or stop-and-go traffic.
Then move to cornering and turning at progressively slower speeds. Notice how easily it wants to turn into a corner, and how it reacts when you move the handlebars and shift your weight. Then at slower speed, see how it wants to tip more than turn, and how it reacts as you shift your weight and move the handlebars to keep it upright!.
Go ahead, nobody's going to make fun of you.