It takes hands and feet to stay on your toes when taxiing in windy conditions. With a direct crosswind, the technique is to deflect the upwind aileron upward to spoil lift on the wing facing the wind. That's pretty intuitive. You want to keep that wing down. Meanwhile, your feet will be busy overcoming the weathervane effect of the wind wanting to push the tail around. You'll be using nose wheel steering, rudder deflection and, if need be, brakes. Of course, there will reach a point when the wind is just too strong — especially if the runway is slick from snow, slush or ice. Then the best technique is to defeat the wind by using tiedown ropes — or better yet, a heated hangar and a cup of something warm.