Published Morgan sufficiency ranges are pretty State specific due to the amount of individual State Ag service studies over the years. 38 ppm of P classified as "medium" is a bit out of line when compared to the ranges (10-20 ppm) set by other States (Mass. Maine etc) for the Morgan test but Conn soils could be that different.
Your CEC is 10ish. It is capable of holding sufficient nutrients if that is a cause for your desire to add new soil. IMO, that's pretty decent soil.
So your thinking I dont need to add soil? It is very dusty and sandy ....there is a few spots I def have to that my pool used to be....
I guesd it would be a good thing not to have to add its 2100 bucks for 60 yards which only gives me 2 inches of soil.
I just want to do thus right and not have to redo this a second time
Whether or not to add soil is a determination I wouldn't presume to make on the basis of the information expressed over a forum. If the results of your soil test accurately reflect your soil (sufficient sampling was taken), your soil will hold nutrients in sufficient amounts. There are, of course, other considerations besides nutrient capacity, like percolation and water retention. There are people here who have great lawns in much lower CEC and "sandier" soils. (See Ware's lawn and soil test results, albeit he is growing a warm season turf.). You describe your soil as "dusty". Why is your soil drying out? There could be a number of possible reasons and a "simple" soil test wont provide or eliminate the possibilities... or maybe you just aren't watering enough or have enough ground cover to retain soil moisture.
A major concern with adding soil is changes in grading and drainage. Always choose the soundness of the house over a lawn. If there are low spots, by all means use a fill, but keep grade and drainage in mind. With adjustments to the maintenance routine, any soil will support a great lawn and over a few years soil quality and characteristics will improve. Turf will create better soil. If adding 2-4" of soil will not create structural/drainage/grade issues and you can afford the cost, it can be a viable short-cut to a better, sustainable lawn, but purchase from a source that provides a soil test of their product. No sense in adding a soil that is as bad or worse.