Weight transfer is a function of car weight, CG height, wheelbase, and acceleration. The only way a suspension adjustment can affect weight transfer is to change the acceleration. Naturally, you're more inclined to wheelstand with an increase in acceleration. To "fix" this with a suspension adjustment is simply to reduce acceleration. But, this is an example of shooting yourself in the foot. You want maximum acceleration, which means that you have to do something about the static weight distribution. You most definitely do NOT want to stop wheelstands with a suspension adjustment.
The fraction of static weight on the rear wheels should be no more than:
where "L" is the wheelbase and "H" is the center of gravity height. The "2.5" is the coefficient of friction for a good set of slicks. The static weight bias should be determined with the driver in the car, of course.
If the rear weight percentage is greater, wheelie bar loads increase and rear tire loadings decrease. Again, the wheelie is eliminated, but the price is a decrease in quarter mile performance.
So, I'd suggest that you verify that the static rear percentage is not excessive and then you can start worrying about suspension adjustments.
And, when that time comes, I'd further suggest that you use a traction dyno (Pages 4, 5, and 6 below) for your suspension tuning.