^^^Come on, man!
Gullies are some specialized, narrow situation? Heluva funny. For people who can read, they were chosen because they do heighten the effects of being limited by having only one type of transition, but the point is more general. And gullies themselves are pretty common and fun. Terrain similar to gullies, including shoulders and roadcuts, the very middle of many bump runs, spines ans swales, etc. is even more common and also fun, as people not focused on blue groomers generally know.
Again, my strong suggestion is that you find a specialty steeps camp, tell them you are a Heluvaskier and want to be sure their coaches will be good enough to hang with you, and that you want to make sure they know how to load the tails of their skis to benefit from tremendous rebound, because you know that this is particularly effective on steep off-piste terrain.
Once again, you didn't actually address what I said - just inserted more assumptions to further your now borderline religious agenda. I'm not shocked about this. BTW - when did I ever talk about loading the tails of the skis? Find that quote for me. Also find where in the above post I've limited anyone to one transition. Enlighten me here. You're digging for an issue and a weakness, where there aren't any. It really shows your motives and doesn't say anything positive about your understanding of ski technique.
BTW - While most of my time is usually spent with race coaches, I have skied with a coach from one of the more widely known steeps camps - and we weren't skiing groomers. It was a ton of fun; that was four seasons ago; even then I was far from being out of my element as you suggest I would be. Ironically, I just remembered two things that group was working on (I believe there were others though)... One thing was absorbing 3-d terrain via flexing, and another was getting "pop" out of the turn to carry you to the next turn. Weird.
One more thing - most of my skiing that you keep associating with blue groomers is actually shot on black groomers because you need a pitch in order to carry the speed necessary for real edge anlges like that. A couple of them require a winch cat to groom well when they are icey, which most of them were when video was shot because of the pressure being built in those turns. For most skiers those kinds of pitches are not carvable; not cleanly with speed control anyway. Speed control and [clean] direction change on a pitch is a sign of very high level skill in a skier. Outside of very good USSA and FIS racers, it is quite rare. Claiming that it is an "intermediate skill" is really doing a disservice to the skiers and athletes out there who can do it.
You should learn what you're talking about, before you talk about it.