Well, I'm not an expert either, but I did pick up a few things from my father, who is a bit of a naval buff, to the extent that he has published a couple of articles in "The Mariner's Mirror" (the quarterly academic journal of the Society for Nautical Research in the United Kingdom).
It's all about what you want in a design - a conventional v shaped bow and a flared hull will tend to ride over the wave and has a lot of righting momentum, meaning the ship will be hard to capsize, but will pitch and roll a lot in heavy seas. A ship with a reverse bow extreme tublehome like the French late 19th century designs will push into the wave and meaning it won't roll or pitch as much, especially at speed, but they could capsize very easily, because that type of hull doesn't have a lot of righting momentum. Finally, the modern compromise is the slab sided or slight tumblehome hull with an axe bow, which tends to be wave-piercing but neutral and still has plenty of righting momentum.
In the case of USS Zumwalt, for example, you can see the tumblehome is only a few degrees, starts just above the waterline and rises steadily, instead of curving inward sharply, which would have posed stability problems. Also interestingly, Zumwalt's bow is a bulbous reverese design reminiscent of a Greek trireme or a 19th century "torpedo ram" instead of an axe head. Still wave piercing though, so I'd say basing your design on the Zumwalt is about right.
The only thing I'm puzzled about is the anchor, if I may be allowed this small nitpick - not sure wherever it's supposed to be a stockless anchor (two flukes) or a Bulwagga (three flukes) but it looks a bit too small for the ship size and doesn't look too firmly attached - it looks like it could dangle in bad weather and scrape the side of the hull. But hey, it's their paint that's getting scratched, so it's no skin off my back... XD