I have four or five pairs of showshoes. A couple pairs would work for you and a couple of them wouldn't.
IMO While there may be many different things to look for in a snowshoe I feel the one that is overlooked the most is simply having enough surface area to hold your weight. In many cases people want the smallest shoe they can get for mobility purposes, easier to walk around in, lighter or whatever.
The problem with that is it doesn't have enough surface area to hold the weight above the snow, therefore they don't serve there purpose at all.
In most cases company's provide a chart indicating which shoe to use according to your weight + weight carried.
While brands are cool and all, I have used brand-less shoes and name brand shoes, depending on how often and how serious/active you get on them may determine the direction you go with that.
For instance I have some knock off cheaper shoes you can get at rec-outlet that really work well! I use to use them a bunch for walking ridges where there may be large snow drifts and then no snow at all. That way I wasn't just running down my higher end ones when I wanted to cross dry land and didn't want to take them off.
I also have some MSR's I think they may call them the Denali but regardless the benefit to those is that they have an extension piece that you can put on if you need more surface area to keep you up, being your packing more weight, its deep lite pow or a friends using them etc. They also have a heel lift making it a bit easier to climb vert.
I have used others but have minimal experience with them...
Though the Wilderness tech or whatever have plastic buckles, they seem to hold up for quite some time and take a beating. However those are the first type of things to go out from my experience. On the other hand the MSR's have rubber straps that are pretty bomber but I have had those go out also. Its just the name of the game, if you use the gear it gets worn out.
The one guarantee I have for you is that you will still sink some, they don't magically make you walk on top of snow like some people expect them to.
As always, your more than welcome to borrow them and put them to use if you would like.
For what its worth that's my take on it.
Not a bad piece of gear to have in the tool box.