Without getting too far off topic though, I would like to hear more precisely what you mean by white pass turn and a bit of the history behind it. The reason I ask is because last season a friend of mine and I were practicing some so called "white pass turns" as expected in intermountain division at various clinics, for L3 cert, etc. He used to race as a kid in WA state about 40 years ago, so he had some kind of idea about what constitutes a white pass turn, which is different from what intermountain PSIA is using the term for today. He felt that he needed to finish his turns on the inside (uphill ski) and then switch skis "somewhere" and ski most of the next turn on the inside ski, etc..but always finishing the turn on the inside ski.
The white pass turn they have been using around intermountain has the turn started on the downhill inside ski, but once the turn is in process its quite ok to set down the outside ski at around the fall line and finish out the turn on the outside ski.
In fact, they like that its already set down well before the end of the turn so that there is no mistaking that the next turn will be started completely on that downhill ski. The key thing they are looking for is the complete transition/edge change happening entirely on that downhill ski.
My friend who was focusing on finishing the turn on his inside uphill ski would often be a bit late switching to the downhill ski and truthfully was not starting the next turn on his downhill ski, thusly missing the point of the exercise. Easy to hide for a lazy observer because it would certainly appear like he's skiing on his inside ski throughout the turn, but unless he made sure to set down his outside before the end of the turn and do the whole transition on it, he was not demonstrating the skills being sought after.
So this led me to wonder a bit about how he was taught as a youngster, he actually grew up near the Mahre's, all this stuff was front and center for him at the time. Over the years it would seem that the "white pass" turn idea has been transmogrified into some variations or purposes, depending on who was using it, but I don't really know, I was not exposed to it much over the years to see the history of how it started or may have changed over time.
Sorry but you missed the point. Stick to your own division or learn the difference between a Whitepass and a Tracer turn.