Like Stefanl said, increase that VTF immediately. You're endangering your records.
It is far worse for your vinyl for the stylus to loose groovewall contact - even momentarily - than to be pressured a little more than necessary to maintain steady contact. If you have any records with short, static-like bursts of HF energy at dynamic peaks, you're hearing groovewall damage from inadequate VTF. For every record that was ruined by VTF set too heavy there are 10,000 that were ruined by VTF set too light.
As a very general rule, most cartridges perform best somewhere in the top third or top half of the manufacturer's recommended range. The reason some cartridges have very low VTF limits in their specs is to cater to the once popular, now discredited notion that lower VTFs are always better.
Antiskating changes are harder to hear than VTF or even VTA changes. Other parameters need to be optimized before you're likely to hear AS differences.
What you'll hear if AS is way off is a fuzziness or loss of image focus on one channel compared to the other. If the R channel goes fuzzy, increase AS. If the L channel goes fuzzy, decrease AS. If both channels go fuzzy forget AS, increase VTF!
Good luck and keep experimenting. It's the best way to learn how these ridiculously complex electro-mechanical gizmos actually can create captivating music.