If you're going to be repotting anyways, by all means, try root cuttings. They're almost as good as stem cuttings, but you have to uproot your plant to get them, which I think is a pain. Sometimes, if I have one really mature plant that doesn't seem to be putting out new nodes, I'll make lazy root cuttings by taking a butter knife and plunging it into the media a few times an inch or two from the base of the plant. The injured roots usually send up new stems. But I always trim the roots when repotting and use the scraps for root cuttings, because they're just that easy. Cloning from leaves takes more work. It's definitely a skill worth developing, but it takes longer, is touchier, and what you get are essentially especially-vigorous seedling-sized plants.
If your plant is healthy and producing air-roots like I mentioned, stem cuttings might not be a bad idea. But don't do it unless you're sure that your conditions are good; with an albino capensis, you can't necessarily tell if your lighting is bright because the plants don't redden up in high light. If you're uncertain of your conditions or your plant is still young, leaf cuttings might be a better way to go. Making a mistake with a stem cutting can mean killing both the cutting and the mother plant; leaves are much easier to come by. At this point, you have time to experiment, but few plants to spare. For me, I've got entire rooms full of plants to look after, so I don't have time to deal with nursing leaf cuttings. But if you're patient and attentive with it, it would probably be a good experience for you.