OP: Don't take the criticism too hard. The point everyone is making is just this: When/if you develop the skills, skiing in powder-- even stuff that currently feels grabby to you-- will be a pleasure. And your skiing isn't bad for 2 years of experience. Many of us have skied for decades. I took lessons consistently from when I learned at age 5/6 until I was around 20. For the first half of that time period I took lessons every week of winter through a school program (at a tiny local, EC hill... that I loved); for the second half of that time period I took 3-7 half-days of lessons at the bigger/best EC resorts intermixed with skiing with buddies. I was skiing blacks, moguls, trees aggressively for years-- while still continuing to take lessons. And improving.
The point is that there's no shame in taking lessons. But there is something-- I won't call it shame-- in being a beginner/intermediate and thinking you've got it all figured out about the sport. There are so-called experts on here who still don't get powder... because they never learned to ski it.
On the topic of "grabby" snow, consider for a moment that perhaps what you're feeling isn't an objective measure of the snow quality-- but a combination of factors more determined by your current technique, followed by equipment, followed by actual conditions.
To many non-experts, breakable crust, for instance, is literally near-impossible to ski. They can't get fore-aft balance right, they catch tips/tails, they hook, they go over. Same, but different, with serious moguls, trees, crud. You see posts here all the time along the lines of: "TK-condition just isn't fun/possible." Hell, I've felt that way at certain times in my development.
And powder-- even great powder-- can feel like concrete, or grabby, and impossible to turn in when you're not doing it right. I've felt that too in the past. In the past season alone I've skied with folks who-- on fat, rockered skis, and some on powder-focused snowboards-- complained that the snow was grabby and terribly un-fun... while I found the snow some of the best of the season, light, creamy at speed. And I had another friend with me who skis old-school mogul-inspired turns down anything, and she's on pretty skinny skis from 10 years ago with full camber (mine are nearly double the width)... and she was smoking those same people complaining.
My point is this: It may take you a few years to get good enough to enjoy powder. But when it clicks, it'll be like nothing else you've felt. On uncut powder, it's almost like another sport. That clicking probably won't happen all at once or consistently. It literally might be a single turn, or part of a turn, on a 30-minute slog down an off-trail section of the mountain... just 5 feet out of a thousand... where you felt something almost magical, surfy, effortless, smooth. Then it'll happen for 10 feet. Then 100. Then each turn. The secret, though, is that you probably won't get there by jumping to the pow without the right skill set. You'll learn to shred the powder best by becoming an expert on groomers and variable marked trails first. The powder part will be an easy adjustment from there.
Take a lot of work to get there, but the best part about skiing is that it gets more fun the better you get. It. Is. Worth. It.