Perio....you said you don't have much time, but one area to learn more about is post processing. There's so much room to improve photos. And even if you don't nail the shot, if you're good at editing you can save many images, and even turn some average shots into good shots.
I just tweaked your shot a bit to improve it's overall look to my eye.
I'd point out that this is a quick edit, and also that i'm no expert at editing.
original and then the edit.
Someone said once that post production is the best teacher; I disagree but ... .
I totally agree with Northstar, find the time.
Even if you don't want to become a retoucher, understand the art of postprocessing. Once you understand it, you would shoot better and wiser, because you know what to avoid and what to look for. Like Northstar, I am far from being a good retoucher, I understand just the basics.
If I were you, I would pay attention to two things next time:
1 - White balance.
You have three light sources.
Your white balance should come from the natural light (it creates the ambient and so the mood of the photo, it creates as well the fill and as such manages the color of the shadow). The second source is flash which created bluer color. Finally spills from the Gary Phong created different shades of green casts. If you notices in what Northstar did, he tried to clean the green in the tint, but that increases the magenta on your main light - the flash.
How to fix it next time? Less is more.
If I were you, I would use only natural light and a reflector. Orient your subject properly to give the lighing you want and then add a fill. They would have the same color. Avoid a sun comming through the leaves to hit the face of the subject.
If you want to use a flash, use something more controllable, like a softbox with honeycomb. No need to create spills all over the places. They just create reflections off the green leaves.
2 - Eyes are attracted by bright color, especially if it is in focus. Note that the arm is brighter and bigger than the face (because it is closer to the flash). Use adjustment brush in ACR to make the arm darker and the face brighter. When shooting, position the flash closer to the face and further to other exposed parts of the body (or just use long sleeves), otherwise be ready to fix it in post.
Bravo to the wife!