To anybody that comes across this post and has a similar issue, I think I found the problem.
So the 1Ohm resistor is used to use the equation V=I x R which is handy when you bias your amp -given you know the resistance, multiplying current by a known resistance value gives you voltage across that resistance.
This then all means that if you get a reading of 31.5 milivolts you assume that it will also equal 31.5 miliamps.
The problem is apparently the resistors are rarely exactly 1 Ohm and if you do the math you realize that a small error on the resistor has a dramatic effect on your bias at the end of the day.
My resistor is less than 1 ohm that is why I'm seeing higher bias current compared to the voltage drop across the resistor method. So check the resistor value or better yet, just build yourself a bias probe, it's pretty simple to do and tube sockets etc. can be found at tonetubes. There are also ample videos on youtube but you basically connect a multimeter in series with pin 3, you dont use pin 1 or pin 6 and the rest of the pins are connected.
In series is literally positive lead goes to tubesocket pin 3, negative lead goes to tube base pin 3. Hope this helps