[ A ] Excessive inclination—leaning your entire body to the inside of a turn for too long—keeps your upper body following your ski tips, which are carving up the hill, not down it in the direction of the next turn.
[ B ] If all of your weight is still on your uphill leg because your entire body is tipped into the hill as you cross the fall line, your downhill ski will begin to diverge. It’ll be too late, not to mention too difficult, to make subtle adjustments with your feet and ankles to release your edges.
[ C ] Tossing your head and shoulders down the hill in a rushed effort to start your new turn is ineffective. It takes too long for the lateral movement message to travel down your body to your skis. It’ll be a struggle to engage your new edges at the start of the new turn, let alone doing so in unison or in balance.
[ D ] Even if you manage to get your skis on edge by tipping your whole body to the inside, your lateral alignment will be far out of whack, and the sequence of trouble will continue.