As with much of photography, great technique (and composition) with mediocre gear produces better results than mediocre technique with great gear.
The macro lens will probably require the most work to get satisfying results. Macro photography has a very shallow depth of field, and usually requires very close lighting.
One thing to be aware of is lens flare. These lenses probably do not have great anti-reflective coatings, so they contribute to lens flare artifacts in your images. As such, you’ll need to be mindful of light sources that are in front of lens. This applies both to lights that can be seen in the image, and to lights that aren’t in the field of view of the image. Sometimes you can move your position to put the light more to the side. Sometimes you’ll have no choice but to have the lights in shot, in which case you’ll have to try to place your subject to not be obscured by the resultant lens flare. The more you can work with the flares and flaws and make them look like creative choices, the better you’ll feel about your photos, and the better they’ll come across to viewers.