I went from one stick as a sort-of warning to others that I was not too stable, to needing one stick to walk, to using two sticks to walk (and now to two and FES). Note that I have dropped foot on the left leg.
At the "one stick to walk" stage, I was leaning heavily on the stick in my right hand, and putting a lot of weight on my right hip, in order to swing my left leg round and forward. This was very much like the post from midnightmoon above. The local physio suggested I try two sticks. This kept me much more upright, and made walking easier (but a touch slower), and eased the load on my hip. The dropped foot still dragged. There was a big down-side to this. My wife has Parkinsons Disease, and if I have two sticks, she cannot hold my arm for her stability when walking.
With two sticks and FES, I can get along reasonably well. The FES minimises the drag from the dropped foot. the remaining problem is that my knees are not as good as they were (say) a year ago. However, I can have all my weight on my legs - provided I don't try to walk at the same time.
I think that you need to spend some time figuring out exactly what your real problem is - and do it fast so that you can get professional help as quickly as possible. Like: is your problem one of strength in your legs (which can be improved with the correct exercises), or of not being able to lift your feet properly (which could be the first sign of a dropped foot), and you have already said that it is not basic stability. In the supermarket, if you hold the trolley with both hands, do your feet still drag?. You have to look at the problem when you are not tired, as walking with difficulty can be very very exhausting, and it then gets much harder to compensate for your real problem.
If you can identify the problem yourself, then you can tell your Neuro, or GP, or MS Nurse, or Physio. Then you have a good chance of getting your problem sorted, rather than the one they want to sort. I have just had some "fun" with an orthotics person (private company under NHS contract) who is determined to make me fit their standard solution.