Actually I think technology has done this, not the low dollar shooters.
IMHO digital technology has turned normal wedding photography into a commodity. Think about the shift from painted portraits to photography, a lot of painters were probably a bit peeved as their monopoly crumbled.
I shot digital weddings and did digital albums and digital prints and all the blah, blah, blah.
I could not make it profitable while doing all the back end stuff, the market I was trying to sell to wouldn't pay properly, so I gave up on the back end.
That was the market's choice.
This is a business plan question, not an artistic one. Your product needs to fit your market.
My question is, are you getting paid fairly for the services rendered?
If not you have three choices; 1-market where you can charge more or 2-provide less in your current market or 3-stop selling wedding services.
Giving away your professional time and reversing the course of history are both fruitless endeavors.
The normal wedding market won't support that level of quality or cost, it may not be able to support your preferred level of quality either. (this isn't a reflection on you, it's a reflection of the market.)
Film, Pro-labs, and keeping the shot count low makes weddings a profitable venture for me and provides a quality step up for my clients.
Me doing back-end work kills my ability to make a profit because I'm slow compared to the labs I use and it uses up the time I need to sell more work, and my family time, and my sleep time.