Switch vs natural is a really broad brush comparison, and it will always feel slightly different on a directional board. It might be more useful to compare them across specific tasks.
For example, I think my switch riding in bumps and more open trees/glades is actually stronger than my natural right now because I've been specifically working on it (plus, I think the "hooky" turn initiation on a directional board might actually help here). It's a little slower, but more deliberate and with better fundamentals. But my switch ollie sucks, and I tend to air much less often while riding switch. On groomers, most people probably wouldn't be able to tell the difference. I can ride open steeps switch reasonably well, but I can't make my turns as small as I can natural stance. I'm still not comfortable switch on anything super technical/consequential, like tight trees or narrow chutes.
You'll get good at whatever you practice, so it's not just about time spent riding switch, it's what specific things you're making yourself practice. To be truly equal, you have to make yourself do everything switch that you do natural, and maybe even learn some tasks switch FIRST, then learn it natural afterward.