Find your balance: Stand straightly in the boots to even the pressure from the tongue of the boot to the shin and the calf. Most of your weight should be centered between the heel and the arch of the foot while walking or sliding alternatively one ski ahead of the other.
Straight run: Ski just a few feet up a gentle slope. Meanwhile, shoulders and hands should face down the hill as the skis are sideways. Take small steps at a time, point skis downhill, while putting weight on the poles. To stand on parallel skis, you must bent the knees and lean slightly forward while putting weight on the poles. Then just lift your poles off the snow and ski away!
Gliding wedge is the technique to control your speed by forming a V-shaped through sliding both skis tails apart an equal distance while keeping ski tips together.
This position creates resistance as you ski downhill and reduce the speed. A common exercise is to gradually widen the wedge as skiing straight down the hill until you stop.
Wedge turn to a stop: In fact, a turn can occur without any actual turning forces being applied to the body which means no actual twisting or leaning the body in the direction of turning is required. Instead, all is need is gliding straight down the hill in a wedge, while applying slightly more pressure to one of the ski. The pressure should be very subtle so that the ski steer you gradually to the intended direction until you come to a stop. It is absolutely vital that you apply this pressure on the ski while keeping your body firmly still.
Linking wedge turns: after being able to control the speed, the next step is to link successive turns before you lose all the momentum from the current turn. To do that, simply involves a subtle transference of pressure to the other ski to change the direction thereby causing it to instead become the “turning ski”.