Clearly, there will be shades of how well the poet captures the experience memorably. Writing is a craft with known raw materials – words, patterns of grammar and punctuation, figurative tools, rhythmic drivers and so on. How the poet takes those and does something interesting or beautiful with them is where the differentiation between dull, good, and great writing arises.
Just as in carving where there are master carvers whose abilities with the tools and creative vision of the carving to be created are at an advanced level, so too with poets. Prodigies can occur though; young people who write exceptionally well based on seemingly few years absorbing all this language and technique and experiencing poem-inspiring events.
I’m not sure poetry writing can be taught beyond simply revealing the techniques, because to me so much emerges from your own inner tutor – the muse (or more pertinently perhaps, your psyche) that dwells somewhere in your mind and (when allowed) plays with words and offers them to you pushing an inner agenda. Poets can and often do begin by being imitative of other poets they like, but that’s like flexing your muscles in preparation for the real wrestling bout.
Ultimately, you should latch onto your own voice and tell it how you see it – and want it to be remembered.