Welcome to Epic Squirrel!
You are certainly not violating any of Epic's rules. You may find that resorts monitor social media for negative comments about the resort and take disciplinary action when employees make such comments. Check your employee handbook if you have one. My resort added such a notice to their handbook this year. My guess is that as long as you don't mention the resort name in the post, they won't notice it or complain.
I will assist students to get up many times throughout a season. But I have been taught that lifting students up is not necessary and that students need to learn to get up on their own anyway. In my experience, helping some students to get up speeds the learning process and that having them learn to get up on their own when they are ready to better fits the PSIA stepping stones model of instruction.
I have seen some pros perform "magic" when teaching children. They never need to lift kids and never have any discipline problems. When I do the "same" things, I don't get the same results. So I'm sympathetic to management believing that you never "have" to help students get up. However, it has been my experience that prohibiting pros from doing this leads to lousy lessons if magic lessons are not first successfully taught to the pro. I've been taught those lessons. I'm better, but I'm far from perfect.
After 18 seasons teaching, I've seen many changes in management and corresponding "rules" changes. Whether rules are stupid or good, experienced pros know that their are times when rules need to be followed and times when rules need to be broken. My experience of "stupid rules are made to be broken" often gets tempered by "at least try to not violate the intent" (e.g.. be very careful if you're going to help people get up), "don't be blatant about it" (e.g. don't break it in front of the rule maker) and don't beat a dead horse (e.g. if the rule is really stupid, it will die with little help).
When one has "served" time in management, one will inevitably catch oneself implementing something that one knows will look "really stupid". Sometimes one can share the real reasons why the thing is really smart and must be done, sometimes one can't. Sometimes one is correct that the thing is really smart, sometimes one isn't. A good manager will implement a rule that he does not believe in (but has been forced to implement) without letting the staff know his position. So the least we can do is be sympathetic that many decisions are a result of "damned if we do and damned if we don't" scenarios. Thus I do my best to get my job done well without creating injury paperwork for the boss to handle.