Driving capably in the snow or even in the rain, requires but a change in driving styles and habits.
If you cannot adapt, then don't do it as you will surely get stuck or crash.
I have driven all kinds of low to high powered vehicles in all sorts of inclement weather.
You just have to learn to adapt to the road conditions and drive accordingly.
Take off in second gear with enough clutch slippage to keep the tires from spinning.
Do not apply the throttle too quickly. Ease into it slowly and you will soon develop a sense of how much throttle you can apply without spinning the tires.
Begin braking lightly a long ways from where you normally would.
Slightly pumping the brakes to keep them from locking up, but enough to scrub off speed and slow the car.
If you get stuck, don't sit there futilely spinning your tires. Hot tires are a lot more slippery than cold ones.
Use a good brand of snow tires and carry a couple of bags of sand and one of salt, use it to spread under your tires and to the front or rear of them depending on which way you want to go.
Common sense and careful driving should get you to wherever you need to go.