Hi there, No hoof- or any other kind of- 'nazi' here!!
Just a hoof care practitioner!
Firstly, pics & angles aren't the best for best critique, sorry. See my signature link for a good example of critique shots.... and not assuming you haven't, but if you want/need to do more research(& who knows everything??), look at the other link... full of links!
From what I can see, it appears you've likely done a good job at balancing medial-laterally(side to side), & pretty reasonable all round. Especially if you are still relatively unpracticed at trimming, you should be very pleased with yourself
*If* you've pared/rasped into toe callous on the pally, then IMO you've gone a little bit too far. I'm guessing you've hardly done this tho, if at all. For all I can tell, you may have just scraped away a bit & it looks white there. You *may* be able to take the heels back a bit further on them, tho can't really tell from those angles. You *may* also be able to 'scoop' the quarters a tad more too. Also something I can't really tell from those pics tho.
Buck looks like he's got a fair bit more flaring. LF on him looks a bit clubby?
The one thing I'm reasonably sure of, based on these pics, is that (IMO) you need to 'roll' the outer walls all round and bevel toes etc to treat any flares, a/p(front to back) balance & lamellar stretching. I've marked one of your pics to show the kind of thing I mean - I'd bevel/roll the entire outer wall from the ground surface, and do it a lot more strongly in areas of flaring, such as pally's stretched toes. The hoof walls at ground surface(footprint) on a flat surface would end up something like the green line.
I prefer the heel on the LF compared to the RF on the second horse, but with the length of the feet he was given to work with I'd say he'll have those evened up in no time.
With respect, I don't know how you can categorically say that, based on just this little info, and the fact that one hoof could well be clubby - may be best *not* evened up with the other? If that is your opinion, it would be helpful to provide reasons for your preference?
The horses were really needing trimming in the before pictures. .... If I were riding them where I live, they would get shoes. This would control the wear and prevent bruizing.
Agree with Celeste's 1st comment above, but I presume now you're doing them yourself, they will no longer be going too long between trims! I disagree with the comment about shoes preventing bruising, as if we're talking normal metal rims & uneven(normal) ground, there is no protection for the sole or frog, or any support for the base of the foot. Shoes do prevent wear of the hoof walls though, and can reduce feeling, so they may not feel stone bruises & the likes so much.
Oh, & another attached diagram, that might help you understand what I mean about treating flares...