I'd rather spend 2 hours setting up the suspension properly before throwing money at skis. Here's
a post where I make some points to consider.
I can not count how many times friends and acquaintances of mine have gone from skis to skis (at ever greater prices) because of darting, and then in 1 minute I adjust up the preload on their front skid shock because they bought into that old myth that it gives better flotation to have absolutely zero preload on that shock. And magically they no longer dart along the trails like they're a train and the trail is the railroad.
FYI: Increasing preload in the middle shock often reduces understeer as well so it plows less in the corners. If you have no idea what you're doing however, I'd just try everything before settling on one of the alternatives. So start out with a neutral setup (four bathroom scales are perfect) and then try every possible change on that. So you try higher preload on the middle, lower preload on the middle, higher preload on the front, lower preload on the front, higher preload on the back, lower preload on the back, various suspension settings on the knobs you have, different air pressures on your shocks where applicable, maybe even some stiffer or softer springs since springs are relatively cheap when the alternative is 500 dollar skis (that may or may not do anything except be a really expensive placebo). Some changes in handlebar location is also possible (maybe you really should ride more forward or more backward, where you put your adjustable handlebar these days sometimes affect how hard or easy it is to turn the skis depending on the steering design).
Whenever skis are hard to turn I also tend to ask "Are they really? Or have you sat on the sofa for 30 years?". If we were as fit as we were back in the olden days when we wrestled big triple engine cruiseliners through the snow on a daily basis, we'd all be able to ride like Chris Burandt these days.