Sounds like an almost perfect match between tow vehicle and TT. That TT has GVWR of 10,000 pounds, and as your scale ticket proves, That is close to the max for your F-250.
It sounds like you may have had the spring bars on the weight-distributing hitch a bit too tight, thus transferring a bit too much hitch weight to the front axle of the truck. And you probably had the angle of the ball mount to the coupler on the trailer not dialed in to transfer more weight to the trailer axles. So work on fine-tuning the WD hitch adjustment and you'll probably enjoy towing even more.
Your goal is 20% to 25% of gross hitch weight distributed to the trailer axles, and 20% to 25% of gross hitch weight distributed to the front axle of the tow vehicle, leaving 50% to 60% of gross hitch weight on the rear axle of the tow vehicle.
Gross hitch weight is tongue weight (TW) plus the shipping weight of the WD hitch.
Three steps to determine if your weight distribution is in the ballpark:
1] If you have a tongue weight scale, install the shank and the rest of the WD hitch to the coupler and tongue of the TT, then weigh your tongue. (Note: the shank is not installed in the receiver hitch of the tow vehicle, but just onto the tongue of the trailer.) If you don't have a tongue weight scale, buy, beg, or borrow one. Or search on how to calculate tongue weight with two passes over the CAT scale. Here's my tongue weight scale:
2] Next, tie the wet and loaded trailer to the wet and loaded tow vehicle, but with the spring bars hanging loose, and weigh the rig.
3] Finally, tighten the spring bars to where you think they should be and weigh the rig again.
Simple math to determine the percentage of gross hitch weight distributed off the rear axle to the trailer axles and to the front axle of the tow vehicle when the spring bars are tight..