Key in this tough market is having the right toolkit that employers are looking for. You have the hours but not the right experience for what many employers are looking for but it's not hopeless. Your resume should focus on the job you are applying for. If you're looking for a VFR job flying a 206 then highlight the skills and traits that make you a good candidate for that position and leave the IFR almost as if it's irrelevant. Conversely, if you're applying for an FO IFR position then focus on those skills and traits.
So you really have two different resumes and two different approaches to finding a job. You have a bit of turbine experience. Assuming it's a 206, focus on finding employers that would would be a good fit for that. HTSC and GSH come to mind. I also saw ads from other companies looking for 206 drivers. You also have a current IFR (and I assume an unrestricted ATPL). Did you apply to Ornge and Stars? I saw they were looking last month.
Final bit of advice, when you send your intro email keep it short and sweet. Something like "2000 hour pilot, currently employed looking to make a change. Low maintenance pilot, easy on equipment, great with customers, looking for a 206 position." I'm assuming that's all true because that's the most important traits you need to be successful. And obviously, that's just key points and would be part of complete sentences, but you get the idea. Keep us posted as to your success. Cheers.