Ok, my first step would be to run the left wheels up on 5" of planking. Then level the plow out.
When you put the point on the ground you should have About 1" air under the end of the landslide, about 1/2" under the back end of the share.
Looks like the plow is tipped too far forward, try lengthing the top center link . The point will not help pull down the plow as much as the moldboard will .
Well, I followed both your advice, and it worked... picture of first furrow below:
I volunteered to help a couple single ladies in our church put a garden in.
They wanted to put it in the back lawn, and I didn't want to beat myself up with my tiller trying to get through the grass, so I plowed it first--but before that I had to widen the gate as it was only 36"--I cut part of the fence and put hinges there and made a double swinging gate. Now it's 66" wide.
Anyway, I used my White (MTD) 1650 to plow with... what a joy!! I hadn't ever used a hydrostatic to plow with, and it is so far superior to my experience with my Sears GT18 (shhhhh.... don't let it know I said that, or it will break down on me for sure!!)
I only had liquid in the front tires (2 gallons each--or a total of about 30 lbs), and about 5 gallons in each back tire, plus chains, but it worked like a well oiled machine... no rearing up or losing traction on the front tires, and it was great not having to always be pushing in the clutch and shifting the transmission. My only complaint is that the White has a lever on the side for the hydrostatic, and a foot pedal would have been easier to use... so... I just need to get my Ford LGT running, put a decent 3-point hitch on it (versus the flimsy Sears the PO welded to the back) and go to town.
Thanks to all for their advice and encouragement.