First off, good job; that's a good print to start out with.
As you bump up the contrast, if that is where you want to go, and it looks like it would benefit by more zip, you'll find the print, if you just print for the foreground, loses the sky more and more. Without burning in the sky will come out almost all white. That's no problem, since you will be burning the sky. Do test strips for both the sky and the foreground so you don't waste a lot of time "sneaking up" on the right exposures for each.
It can be worthwhile to deliberately make prints that are too dark and too light. I find that I discover possibilities that I would not have suspected in "bad" prints. It does use up paper, but I believe that wasting a lot of paper to get a good print is more efficient that wasting everything by getting only a substandard print. And those test prints can be used for toning and for experimentation so they can have a second life.