First, let me reiterate my earlier statment that I am in no way trying to bash or insult you, simply offering my views that I hope you accept in the cordial spirit in which they are intended. And your work isn't bad. In the interest of answering your question, I was simply trying to place you on that price/quality spectrum.
I should stop using phrases like snapshoty because it's not unlike porn; it's hard to describe but I know it when I see it. I suppose another way to say this is that I don't feel like your images express emotion or tell a story. More importantly, they don't seem to coalesce into a single definable, recognizable style to call your own. This is something you will very much need if the market is truly as competitive as BigArchi describes.
My style of photography is not for everyone, but it is for someone. I strive for a look that is soft, emotional, has a classic/timeless quality to it while at the same time tries to be fun and fresh without being edgy. You should look to acheive a style, whatever it is, but something that can be expressed succinctly and clearly. Ask yourself, what do you want to be known for? Ideally, the answer is something that goes beyond saying simply that you take pretty nice photos. Once you know your style, you can build a brand around that and pursue your market niche.
I think your work is pretty solid, but I'm not seeing that definable style that allows you to stand out from all those other "guys with cameras" out there. I see some posing, you made some good use out of your environments, but many of these shots look like anyone could've taken them with a decent camera and the P mode . . . if you know what I mean.
When it comes to my thoughts on your post processing, it's also hard to describe across a body of work because the most important insight I can offer is that for me, it lacks consistency (which kind of ties back to the last two paragraphs). WB varies from image to image, too often it runs a bit cool when a bit warm might be more desirable, and some images look a bit flat; lacking some punch.
Regarding your other questions, I would tell you that Queensbury is too far to the other extreme. Before partnering with an album company, take some time to understand your client. What price point will they pay for your services? This will give you some indication as to what kind of album they'll also pay for. If, at this stage, your services can only attract $1,000 clients, they will not likely pony up an additional $2k for a very high end album. So think like a marketeer first and let that lead you to the right album company. There are posts (I'll need someone else to insert the link; I don't tend to save them) that talk about album companies by price range. You might want to look at Asuka Book, KISS, and GraphiStudio for starters.
Hope this helps.