Lil_G-nusI don't know man variety is a wide definition... I feel like besides certain spins my rail game varies greatly as in it includes a big amount of tricks that exist, but yeah, I don't fux with the Bunch or that kind of "variety" in skiing.
also, kind of saddening that it really comes to to kickering - I love great kicker game, but I just feel like I lack the style that would add the touch to my skiing if I included kickering in my edits...
of course street would be an option, but ain't no student got time for that, plus it's no fun, and that's the main reason I ski, fun.
and adding powder to an edit just for variety - lets be honest, if its not some crazy ass couloir or a huge BC jump were you could huck a trip (try building that with almost no snow), it's boring as hell to watch...
Honestly man I loved the edit, super tech tricks done with style and your blindside game is fresh as hell in my opinion, but as everyone's here has said, tech rail tricks aren't super marketable. Its a tough sell for reps who aren't in touch with the park rat life. People who aren't lifelong newschoolers users or lifelong park skiers honestly have no idea what they just saw or any idea how hard it is.
Also, if you ski for fun, branch out and have fun on jumps. Even if your not that good, keeping it mellow and trying to link full lines is a super good time. keep it as simple as 1 to switch 1 to 3. do it 50 times next season while practicing reaching for different grabs. Its definitely fun and it definitely feels good to cruise a 3 or 4 pack with low key tricks. i guarantee you'll develop a dope style with some blunts and safeties or whatever, and boom you have some filler shots/variety for your edit.
At this point working in a shop is probably your best bet for getting good deals. In my experience, a ski shop generally will get you 40% off anything in their store and often times will get you access to pro-deal websites like promotive if your working for a resort. I don't know anything about the area of Europe you live in, but it can't be too much different from the US. look around other resorts in the area or even sporting good stores in the town where you go to school.
A) you'll get deals right off the bat to help with your annual skiing bill
B) you'll be getting paid so you can boost your disposable income for things like new bindings, tuning kit, goggles, and even gas to get to the hill.
C) you will eventually meet the reps (or get their contact info from your managers) and if they have the space and you can prove you could be an asset to them (ie social media presence, photography skills, putting out edits and generally producing content for the brand) then they will be more than happy to put a talented, down ass local kid on flow.
D) key thing, be a good guy and work hard. Not saying you aren't, but in my experience kids who come off like a dick bc they think they're the man cuz they can 3swap don't end up getting to far in a small ski town. people who have been in the industry for decades (shop managers, resort supervisors, reps, etc.) won't want to employ, sponsor, or generally be around you.