TDK6--I agree that the highspeed zipperline style of competitive mogul skiing may not be for everyone. But regardless of the line and tactics we may choose in bumps, we can all learn from the things that the competitors do so well, don't you think? In particular, the stable upper body and quick feet, the quick, simple pole swing, and (especially) the active absorption movements. These skills apply in all bump skiing. Other lines, speeds, and tactics may require less vigorous movements, with sometimes reduced range of motion, but these basics remain the same.
Indeed, even for someone who prefers not to ski moguls at all, practicing these movements and developing these skills will go far in balancing and managing pressure in turns everywhere. The fore-aft movements of the feet beneath the body are the same in all turns, albeit often less dramatic. Here's another animation that I've shown before, featuring a top slalom skier (Laure Pequegnot of France) making the same movement of the feet forward as she flexes low through the transition, as her body moves across, down the hill, and into the turn (that is, "forward"). No moguls needed!
The black and white mogul animation was taken from a short video clip of me skiing at Loveland. Unfortunately, the video was of low quality, so the only way I could use it was to manipulate it and turn it into the simple animation. Glad you like it!