I'm with Mej (welcome to EpicSki, mej, by-the-way)--no harm, and potentially much to be gained, in experimenting. This is as true for men as for women. But it isn't easy, of course, except with "rental bindings" or the Atomic binding that has fore-aft adjustability.
But I am NOT in favor of a universal adjustment of the bindings forward for women. The ski doesn't care what sex the person on top of it is--it just responds to where it feels the pressure. Ideally, bindings should be mounted in a location where the skier's natural stance centers the pressure over the "sweet spot"--wherever that may be for any given ski.
If a woman can balance over the middle of her foot, and adjust that balance at will over the toe or the heel, then there is NO reason to move her bindings! If she cannot, then there are other adjustments that are in order--boot cuff alignment or fore-aft adjustment, internal heel lifts to "open" the ankle and allow it to flex forward more, ramp angle adjustment (elevating the heel or toe of the binding), and so on. Any or all of these could be called for, and a good bootfitter or alignment-knowledgeable instructor could help immensely.
Simply moving the binding forward does not help a women adjust HER balance forward. If she couldn't balance over, say, the balls of her feet before, then moving her bindings won't change that. If she truly could not balance anywhere forward of her heel, for some reason, then perhaps this adjustment could be a last resort. But much better would be to make sure she CAN control her fore-aft balance.
This all stems from the fact that every skier has unique fore-aft movement issues, based on different bone lengths, joint configuration and flexibility, boot setup, and mass distribution. Almost NEVER is the problem an inability to balance over any given part of the foot. The issue is what movements/compensations the skier must make in order to accomplish balance and fore-aft adjustment. And this issue is resolved with boot/binding setup--not binding placement!