Your pony? Horse? Is a good soul and dead cute. She is making a really good effort with her front end and is as tight as your could ask for.
However, her hind end tells me she doesn't really understand how to do what you're asking her to do. See how far apart her hind legs are when she takes off? Ideally, she should push off with both hind legs equally and the same distance from the jump. This requires that the bring the trailing hind leg forward a half step in the moment before the take off, and that is mostly a learned skill.
Starting off jumping from a trot, and using a series of cavaletti with a one step gap in front of the fence (4 trots poles set 4 - 4 1/2 feet apart, then a 9 foot gap to your jump, approximately. Adjust for your horse's stride.) will help her with this. Using a placement rail one canter stride out from the fence is another technique, but starting out from the trot is easier and safer.
You'll know when she's gotten correctly because you'll feel a controlled, even push off when she jumps.
Also get your instructor to talk to you about ground lines. Ground lines help your horse see the bottom fence and correctly judge their take off. In photo 1 and photo 6, you're jumping a fence with no ground line - that's really not fair to a green horse/green rider combination. ALWAYS use ground lines, on both sides of the fence, and rolled out to 1 - 1 1/2 times the height of the fence. It will help the horse, and help keep you safe.