Buy boots at next September's sales. The shops will have their full inventory of new items as well as this year's left overs, and the prices are good. You'll have a better selection of what's right for you, not just what they have on their shelf now that fits but maybe isn't the best boot for you.
Sturtevant's in Bellevue as some good boot people. Hang out and listen to what they tell others. Find the boot salesman that sounds the most knowledgeable to you. They should be able to look at your feet, ask about your skiing, and make suggestions of a couple of models that will be the best fit and best boot for you.
You want the smallest boot that fits without discomfort. The bootfitter can make the boot bigger, but they can't make it smaller. A full service shop includes in the price future adjustments to the boot. We all have lumps & bumps on our feet, and the choice is either a big boot with a squishy fat liner (poor choice) or the smallest possible boot with a thin liner where the shop grinds the inside or heats the plastic and pushes it out for your best fit (good choice). Expect to spend a couple of hours trying on boots and keeping them on for a period of time to get the feel of the fit. Expect to make return visits to the shop for adjustments to make them your boots.
Forget everything you thought you knew about ski lengths and widths. A ski that is 80 mm wide underfoot is now a narrow ski. If you were on 195s before, you might be on 165 or 170 now. (I used to ski 200s, and now I'm on skis ranging from 170 to 180.) The size is relative. In any ski line, the longer skis are stiffer. The skis must return the energy the skier puts into them so they give the skier a good response. The longest ski in any line is made for the biggest, strongest skier on the mountain. I've found that I buy the next size down from the longest, and that works great for me. I'm 6', 200#, a good skier. My carving skis are 170; the longest of that line of skis (Head Icon TT800, 66 mm underfoot, 13 meter sidecut) is 177. My powder skis are 180; the longest is 187. Each length gives me back the energy from the ski that makes them work very well for me. My preference is for a ski that isn't too wide (wide is the current fad, though) and with a lot of sidecut (hourglass figure). A wide ski is harder to put on edge, and just silly for anyone to use if they don't get off groomers on a regular basis. Buy used skis to start. Or closeouts on fleabay. My 85 mm all-mountain skis came from an Eastern Canadian shop's end of season closeout via eBay at about half price. Post an idea of your size, weight, your previous skiing ability, and the type of snow you'll mainly ski on (either pack or Cascade Concrete), ask for something on a closeout, and you'll get some good suggestions. Do be careful of some of the suggestions--you might get some for skis that are too long and too wide, 'cuz that's what the other person wishes they had. Do you want a quicky recommendation based on the little I know from your posting--Head Rev 80 Pro 170 cm. Search the interwebs for a great closeout price, maybe last year's color or a good quality demo ski or just a shop offering a closeout. https://head.com/ski/products/skis/allride/rev-80-pro/4378/?region=eu I have the Rev 85 and like it a lot for thin fresh snow and crud, as well as a pretty good carver even on very hard pack. The 80 would be better on pack; I have my carvers for that.