There's nothing wrong with your skiing. There are a lot of good things going on. Your balance appears to be very centered. Your skis are nicely on edge and both skis are very close to the same angle to the snow. You have a very functional wide stance that may be a tiny bit on the wide side, but I'll get to that in a bit. You have angulation that appears to be appropriate for the terrain. Your speed down the trail is aggressive for this level of pitch. The bottom line is that this is very capable and effective skiing for the terrain that you are on.
If you're looking for suggestions to get your skiing to the next level, here are some observations. If you look at the snow spray coming off the skis, you'll see more snow coming off the outside ski. It's good to see spray coming up in front of the ski boot. But on the inside ski, there's definitely a lack of spray coming off the front part of the ski. This is showing a little too much weight on the outside ski and that the weight on the inside ski is a little too far back. The inside ski also appears to be in a slight wedge. It's hard to tell for sure, but the tips appear to be closer together than the tails. This would explain the earlier comment about being a "tiny bit too wide". Although your hands are generally in a good position, the inside hand is a little low. But these are all symptoms.
If you compare the direction that your skis are pointing with the directions of your gaze, shoulders and hips, you can see that your upper body is positioned pointing slightly to the outside of the turn (more directly towards the photographer) versus your skis pointing to the photographers right. There's a bit of a double fall line here. If you were skiing the fall line directly at the photographer, the observation would be that your left hand and shoulder are rotated too much. But I'm guessing that your travelling more to the right of the photographer. This would put you slightly above the fall line in your turn. At this point you should be facing slightly to the inside of your turn in order to increase the efficiency of your movements. But you can't "just do" this. We need to go back earlier into the turn to see what you're doing to get into this position before we can say for sure what movements to change. Nonetheless, the odds are that we've got some shoulder movement trying to assist turn initiation.
Whatever the root cause is, here's an exercise that you may find useful to add more zip into your already pretty zippy turns. Hold your poles in the middle instead of by the grips to make a picture frame. While making turns I want you to check the relative position of your ski tips using your bottom peripheral vision (i.e. keep looking straight ahead, don't look down). If my observations are correct, for your normal turns, you will see your ski tips drifting to the "inside" of the picture frame. If so, then make turns trying to keep your ski tips in the center of the picture frame. Then try to make turns keeping the picture frame always centered on an object directly downhill from your starting point. Here the tips should go outside of the frame at the beginning of the turn, be centered in the frame while in the fall line and be inside of the frame at the end of the turn (i.e. ski tips to the left of the left hand during a left turn). Where you need to be is somewhere in between the last two steps. This is what we call a slightly countered position.
Have you ever had your alignment checked Jamie? At this level of skiing, if you want to move to the next level, sometimes improving alignment issues can give you the biggest bang for the buck. I'm not saying that I see anything here, but there is something about this pic that is making me itchy. Maybe some of our new bootfitter members can chime in?
My final caveat is that trying to improve skiing at this level via an open forum is difficult. Doing a diagnosis from a single picture is hard enough. You're also likely to get multiple and probably conflicting observations. Usually, my recommendation at this point would be to take a private lesson. But at your level this early in the season, you can easily get a private or semi private lesson at a group price. If you can, try to get a level 3 certified pro. You're likely to get a quick and accurate assessment of what is happening, a possible quick fix and a plan for improvements you can work on through the whole season. In the meantime, the comments you get here might at least prepare you to better understand any on snow feedback you might get.