Well I have to agree with sofort99 about the seeming obsession with "learning styles". First off, most people don't know. Second, it's not always the same for every activity. Third, often you might want to actually do the opposite of what style they say they learn in, or are comfortable in.
For example, I have a friend who will tech talk you to death and want to know every single reason for doing something. I'll go down that road a bit, but in reality, it makes almost zero difference to what he does on snow and getting him to do a new movement. He's too stuck in the thinking of it.
It's actually very hard to judge on the internet, but in some ways you may be closer to agreement than it reads. What I hear is that some people really want a command style, "Do ..." but also, that they want content and context for what they're doing. It's unlikely in the US anyway, that just by default you're going to get a full on "Now Do this...", "Wrong"..."Try again"..."Terrible" etc command style. You can get it here, and if you really want that you need to spell it out. (Be kind of fun!)
If you want a Ski Instructor that's completely that way, probably the best place to go is Europe. Austria and Italy at least from what I've heard, but probably Switz., Germany, and France too.
You may not actually get what you want though because in general there's not a lot of "why" involved or questioning by the student.
But back to the issue. Sometimes, the absolute worse thing you can do is answer a direct question with a simple exact answer. For example with beginners or lower intermediates they often ask, "where should I put my weight?". They want an answer and want it now, but saying simply "On the outside ski" is like infecting them with a virus. They will usually end up pushing on the outside ski and this will follow them throughout as they advance until they really deal with it sometime down the line. It's a quick solution to get them to turn but in the long term causes more harm. I will say "Allow yourself to balance on the outside foot" but that usually after discussion.
Another is "where do I plant my pole?" in moguls. Well, you could answer it, but it depends on too many things. If you tell them, they become pole focused and loose the turn, but plant where you tell them. Everyone's seen people skiing like Frankenstein after being told "keep your arms forward". There's a lot of subtlety to some of these instructions. (It's often best to just take poles away, but many adults freak if you suggest it)
I also think you guys may be somewhat unique. The general public's appetite for repetitive failure until they get it right is probably not as great as yours. Take side slips. You could easily spend the whole two hours on those in an intermediate lesson and you might get everyone doing it by the end but it would drive them crazy.
Rio on this site tells the story of learning to ski from Austrian's in the US. For 3 or 4 days they did not make a turn! They side stepped and learned to walk uphill and pack the slope. Those days are gone. We could use a little of it back, because it's amazing the number of intermediates who don't know how to do it. Even some advanced kids can't side step up a short slope without sliding back.