It depends on what you filed in your flight plan. To what point were you cleared? The key word in AIM 6-4-1,a.3. is “ When the clearance limit is a fix from which an approach begins”.
(c) Leave clearance limit.
(1) When the clearance limit is a fix from which an approach begins,
commence descent or descent and approach as close as possible to the
expect further clearance time if one has been received, or if one has
not been received, as close as possible to the Estimated Time of
Arrival (ETA) as calculated from the filed or amended (with ATC)
Estimated Time En Route (ETE).
(2) If the clearance limit is not a fix from which an approach begins,
leave the clearance limit at the expect further clearance time if one
has been received, or if none has been received, upon arrival over the
clearance limit, and proceed to a fix from which an approach begins
and commence descent or descent and approach as close as possible to
the estimated time of arrival as calculated from the filed or amended
(with ATC) estimated time en route.
A good practice would be to include the IAF, IF and/or FAF in your flight plan. If the clearance limit is the airport, you have to go to the airport first before you proceed to the fix to hold until the ETA.
Some people say to make the IAF, IF, or FAF the last point on your flight plan. In a safety forum with DFW TRACON(D10), the controllers in attendance stated they do not prefer that method. Since, that does not make clear your actual final destination. They prefer the airport to be your last point (block 16 in the ICAO flight plan form).
If you place a fix with a published hold in your flight plan, you can delay your arrival either by holding or by slowing your airspeed until close to the ETA. Then, you can just land via the approach as normal.
Either way, ATC will clear the airspace at that airfield at your ETA until you call to close your flight plan. If they do not know which approach you are going to use, they will clear all the approaches for that airfield.
Since KHQM is a Class E airfield, there is one caveat if you are in inadvertent IMC without a plan. You CAN proceed directly to a landing by any safe means necessary, including the above mentioned approach. When NORDO in IMC land, as soon as practicable.
I would recommend you circle directly above the airfield at 1000 feet above TPA (or higher if surrounded by high terrain) as a good form and a safe practice. A few laps around the airspace, high enough to be in radar contact, should alert ATC of your presence and possible intentions.
You can do the same at a Class D. You just have to fly far enough away or high enough to remain in Class E or G airspace until you receive light signal clearance directions from ATC.