Gonz, I'm a level I cert, so I have no business providing you my thoughts. But, as you know, that rarely stops me, so...
You seem to have "straight-ski-itis" in your stance: Your hips tend to be behind your heels (look, for example, at the last frame), and your skis get right next to each other in the belly of the turn; there's no hip-width stance during the shaping part of the turn. That said, you seem pretty comfortable on your skis, and your dynamic balance is good. You make it harder on yourself with all of the excessive arm movement, especially that flying left elbow.
Your turn shape seems to be a rapid swiveled initiation followed by a ride of the middle of the turn. It seems to me that you give up on the turn before you complete it, thus leading to more braking movements than you would require if you completed the turn and used your line more strategically as part of your speed control.
From a tipping perspective, you seem to ride a pretty flat ski almost to the fall line, instead of going after an early edge. If you look at your stance right after you miss the sled, you'll see what I mean: feet close together, legs relaxed and touching, body banked instead of angulated. A stronger move with the CoM across the skis as has been discussed in the don't lean on the front
thread would get you on an earlier edge and keep you from the skidded belly of the turn where you're looking for the carve (play the clip frame-by-frame forward from the sled near-miss and you'll see all the snow spraying from the skid).
Your up move, as Kneale mentioned, is not only a bit excessive, but also "up like the trees grow" instead of a move towards your next turn (move that extension in the direction of the apex/belly of the next turn). I also noticed that this up move actually pulls the old downhill ski off the snow before you begin the new turn on some of the turns.
1) Work on finishing a nice, round turn in a carve.
2) Slow down your transition; let the start of the turn develop. Patience!
3) Work on letting your skis ride at hip-width.
4) Work forward with your hips.
(OK, gang, feel free to critique the critique!)