What a great little horse! I love his expression and he seems like a natural jumper. The picture was taken a hair early, but it looks like he has a nice round in his neck and back and he knees are up and even and tight. It's always most fun to jump a horse who loves to do it too. I know he's green, but it'd be a good idea to start working with him now on going straight into the jump. He's almost jumping the block in this photo. It will be more comfortable for you both if you can keep him straight in his approach. If he needs some encouragement, prop an extra pole on the side he tends to drift towards (one end on the block and one end on the ground), or even on both sides to create a jumping lane. It will help encourage him to go for the middle.
Your position is a little difficult to see in this photo due to the angle, but you look to be doing very well for all the more jumping experience you have. Your leg is a little bit far back, but you are gripping nicely with your inner thigh and calf, your heel is down, and toe is pointed out just a bit. You look soft and comfortable, and I like that you've got your eyes up.
Your hands look soft, and even though there's a straight line from your hand to the bit, it doesn't seem to be catching your horse's mouth. It probably wouldn't hurt to place them a little farther forward on his neck.
Yes, getting into two-point early and staying in it after the jump is a good convention when learning. Since you are still on the green side, it might not hurt to do it that way a while longer -- until you feel comfortable with how your horse jumps and where he takes off. Once you feel comfortable and like you are staying with him, sit up and allow him to lift you over the fence.
One last thing to work on: keep your butt a little closer to the saddle and bring your upper body down closer to his neck over the jump. You should be relatively parallel with his neck in the air. Instead of just perching in two-point, think of yourself folding or bending in half at the hips, like you would if you were touching your toes. Work lots of two-point on the flat like you have been, and even do it without holding on and putting your arms out to the side. It's important to learn to balance over a fence without your hands to support you ... that way you can follow your horse more easily and are less likely to catch him in the mouth or land on his back if the jump is bad.
Happy jumping! You two are really off to a great start!