Get's in the way? It's supposed to get in the way. Like Kneale says, the new inside hip is supposed to lead you through the new turn. This can feel awkward at first. What helped me through this phase was making large radius turns with a massive uphill finishing component, then turning my new inside hip forward when starting the next turn. I don't recommend this to many people because it's something you have to unlearn, but it can break through that awkward feeling and the habit of turning the hips in the direction of the new turn to start it. The key to this is the turn shape causing the forward movement into the new turn being a movement across the slope instead of a movement down the slope. What happens when you push that inside hip forward is that you'll get earlier weight transfer onto the new inside edge and a "Whoa!" sensation from the ski way before it enters the fall line in the new turn. Ideally, you'll move the inside hip diagonally forward to start your turns. But if this is just not working for you, then try exaggerating the forward component of the hip movement. Once you start getting positive feedback from the skis, it's easier to fine tune the movement.