You should follow Merriam in the bumps and then you'll know exactly what you need to do.
Good extension and absorbtion overall, I like how you worked the line to come to the camera. Both feet are working together as a unit throughout the run except for that last left hand turn. You've got a bunch of great pole touches where you move through the pole, but the last turn shows how you get sloppy sometimes with the palm open before the touch (instead of wrist cocked up it is cocked out) and the pole touch gets your hand laterally away from you and acts like a brake instead of an accelerator. In that last turn you're late getting onto the new outside ski (see how all the way to behind the heel piece gets airborne?), your feet go independent and you wedge against the next bump to recover.
Here you're already past the point where you need to be driving the new outside ski back to the snow but that pole touch puts you in a position where you can't do it.
This is earlier in the clip where you get caught in a mini park and ride. It's the result of a bad line choice. You got sucked into following the big rut around the big mogul and then ran out of movement waiting for the next turn. If you had cut the big turn off coming out of the rut early and gone over the top, cut the bottom of the turn sharper up the back side of the biggun, or taken the turn wider around the bottom and then more uphill starting the next turn you would have been able to avoid the reset that followed this still. You took an extra turn in the set right after this. Just gotta plan better. The easiest way to deal with inconsistent bumps is to throw extra turns in and chop the bigguns up. Alas, they are sooooo tempting.
This is a little habit I've seen in your regular skiing. Recognize it? It's the head nod that puts your upper body into a "C" shape. Your left hand is counter balancing the heel push and lack of tip engagement coming down the back side. It's an effective move to set you up for the next turn, but it's a tell that you didn't do the last one efficiently.
Overall your hands stay between the belt and the breasts and stay in front of you. You work the bumps nicely (showing a lot of edge engagement), stay over the skis with a tall upper body (with a slight forward lean) and make a great ad for April skiing at Stowe. It's not WC. It has some of the edge engagement of SVMM and has some of the over top line of SVMM, but you also have some pivoting and some rut following.