Definitely forget the bar, big downside, won’t give you what you want.
With your kite on handles, you can turn fast by banking and braking one side ( inside ). If you convert it to the bar, you turn only by banking, turning is slower without the ability to apply brakes to one side of the kite.
The power lines & bridle on your foil has a fixed angle of attack, pulling the brake lines in just deforms the rear edge of the kite, slowing it down, kind of like a jet plane putting it’s flaps down hard.
On a de-powerable foil ( Flysurfer, Ozones, etc ) or a 4-line tube kite, changing the relative position of front/power versus steering lines at the bar changes the angle of attack of the kite. On a foil, think of it this way - the bridle attachment points on a foil are usually denoted by a letter ( A’s near the leading edge, B’s below A, C’s below B, and Z’s on the trailing edge - the brakes ) and a number ( one on left side incremented across the kite’s span ). When you pull the bar in three units on a Flysurfer, the A points stay put, the B’s move closer one unit, the C’s move closer two units, and the Z’s closer by three units - the kite tilts, changing the angle of attack.
Pull the bar in with your kite, and the A,B. & C’s all stay in the same spot, just the Z points move closer, creating a foil with a lot of drag, slowing the kite down, killing the power.
With a bar, there is no way to harness your kite and maintain the ability to trim or depower with the brakes. As Richard ( Sunrise ) suggested, your only option is a fixed harness loop on the bar. Putting a quick release on that loop is your only option for releasing the harness connection if over-powered by the kite. Plus you sacrifice turning speed - forget the bar.
If you stay with handles, and again as suggested by Sunrise, run a loop of line from the handle tops ( power line points ) to a harness, you can still depower some by tilting your wrists to pull in on the brakes. Again a quick release / shackle on harness would be your out if overpowered, plus a leash on one or both brake line(s). Ease into it, try it out on a light-wind day, get lots of practice in light wind and gradually progress to higher wind.