The purpose of this study was to determine whether altered interlimb coordination patterns across trials improved bimanual force control capabilities within a trial. Fourteen healthy young participants completed bimanual force control tasks at 5%, 25%, and 50% of maximum voluntary contraction with and without visual feedback. To estimate synergetic coordination patterns between hands across multiple trials, we analyzed our primary outcome measure by performing an uncontrolled manifold analysis. In addition, we calculated force accuracy, variability, and regularity within a trial to quantify task stabilization. Using Pearson’s correlation analyses, we determined the relation between the changes in bilateral motor synergies (i.e., a proportion of good variability relative to bad variability) and bimanual force control performance from no-vision to vision conditions. The findings revealed that the presence of visual feedback significantly increased bilateral motor synergies with a reduction of bad variability components across multiple trials, and decreased force error, variability, and regularity within a trial. Further, we observed significant positive correlations between higher bilateral motor synergies and increased improvements in force control capabilities. These findings suggested that bimanual synergetic coordination behaviors at the planning level modulated by external sensory feedback may be related to advanced task stabilization patterns at the execution level.