Those are always challenging!
Contrast adjustment is your best friend in snowy and bright scenes. Lacking a polarization filter on the camera itself, contrast is the most impactful slider.
You can use dehaze (sparingly) to bring out details in snowscape, and the same with clarity. You’ll know you’ve gone too far when you see chromatic aberration appear, so look for rainbows and back it off.
Finally, you can adjust the white balance. I know this sounds counterintuitive, since snow is “white,” but it really isn’t. It’s clear, right? So the white you see with your eyes isn’t the same white your camera will see, which is bleach-y and blinding. You can warm a scene slightly to see more detail, and it’s aesthetically pleasing to the human eye, because we find the colors of fire and the sun to be comforting in some primal way.
Snow is also a giant bear to map in photogrammetry software. I’m not huge on the programming side, but it’s like mapping sand dunes or grass. GCPs become pretty important!