I'm only self taught, so take my post with a grain of salt, hopefully someone with more experience can chime in if I've missed anything.
First the good....all things considered, the heels are nicely trimmed and brought back to where they should be.
Now onto the bad....there is a lot of toe and quarter flare. Anything not well connected needs to be bevelled so it is not is not weight bearing, it will just continue to flare if its left as is.
Looking at the hind feet from the bottom side view, there is too much wall left longer in the quarters. This needs to be rasped down to avoid "jamming in the quarters" ( notice how the top edge of the front hoof bulges up and is not straight when viewed from the side ).
My personal suggestions.... going based on the top 1/4 of the hoof, you can see the angle of the hoof that has a strong connection. If you imagine that continued down you can see just how much is flared. In my doodles below, I would rasp at the red lines. This removes any leverage off wall already flared out and will allow the hoof to grow out tightly connected. I would also make sure to remove any excess wall in the quarters.
In the photos below, green lines indicate where I think the hoof is trying to tell me it wants to be.
In the front on photo, the blue line represent the level top of the hoof. Based on this I drew where I think the level bottom of the hoof "should" be ( never rasp or cut into live sole to achieve certain angles ).
In the side on photo, the yellow line shows how straight the top edge of the hoof should be. That bulge above it is the jamming mentioned above.
In the bottom view, the hoof should be roughly round. Especially at the toe I would bevel strongly to relieve the pressures on the flaring walls.