I installed the lowering links on my bike today, including a drop of the front end to match the drop of the rear end.
For reference, I'm 6'0" tall with a 30" inseam on my blue jeans.
The bike has been lowered 3/4" (19mm) at each end now, and I not only flat-foot on the ground, I actually have just a hair of bend in my knees, too. I'm sure I'll be back to straight leg with flat-foot when I put the Sargent seat back on here soon.
I followed Rev. Jack's method, including the same Kevin Baker 3/4" lowering links he installed.
Best to be a 2-person job just to make the rear end work that much easier (one person on each side of the bike), but the rear can be done single handedly. With the bike up on the center stand, put a piece of 2x4 wood under the rear tire for removal of the original links. Then as you remove the 2x4, slide a piece of 3/4" scrap plywood under the back tire when installing the new links will make the bolts slip back together pretty smooth, otherwise nothing will be holding the wheel up off the ground for alignment of the parts.
**(EDIT-- Stack the 3/4" plywood on top the 2x4 to raise the rear wheel another 3/4" when you go to put on the new, longer links, then the holes and bolts should align pretty well.)
I'd not attempt the front end lowering without a second set of hands, and a full examination of the bolts, etc. before you begin. Loosening all 6 bolts (3 each side, 2 bottom, one top) can quickly result in the front of the bike sinking all the way down!!!!!!! (We caught it by half way and cinched the top bolts to stop the decent, even though we knew the bike would sink after loosening the bolts. It's a touchy job.) Best to have the bike on the center stand and not the side stand like we started out with. My helper (many thanks to "Uncle Dave" who roams this board on occasion, couldn't have done it without you!) sat on the passenger end of the seat to be a counterweight as fine-tuning of each fork leg was accomplished, keeping the front wheel up off the ground. I've got the legs to within 1/32" of each other and I'm done fussing with it. I'll fine tune later if needed. Dave was pumping the front end about as hard as he could when it was all reset, and I still have just over 2 inches of clearance between the top of the lower fork tubes and the bottom surface of the bottom triple clamp when he compressed the forks. I'm not hard-core off road, so I should be fine.
I'm also okay with the lean on the side stand post-operation. Lowering further would have it stand upright pretty vertical, but there is still respectable lean to the bike when parked. There's a harder drop off the center stand, though. Not bottoming out, but it thuds harder. And a bit more tug is needed to get it up on the center stand.
But the bike is now safer for me to be on at stops, and easier to swing my leg over the seat. Mission accomplished.