It definitely says WINTEC on the leather keeper. Kind of a silly thing to argue about, especially since it really is not relevant to the original question.
I REALLY dislike the fit of this saddle.
First of all, from the rider's perspective: In the side view, it looks like the pommel is a good 4"+ lower than the cantle; this puts the lowest point of the saddle further forward, and will translate in your riding to throwing you forward. With a jump saddle (they usually have low cantles), your pommel should be level with the cantle to provide you with proper balance. This saddle is clearly made to fit that way (look how the back panels seem to lift up) - it is supposed to be tilted back onto the very back portion of those panels. The reason that this saddle tilts forward on your horse is that he(?) has severe muscle wastage on both sides of his withers. The saddle is falling into this void.
A "professional" saddle fitter would probably tell you to get a narrower tree, and to stuff the hell out of those front panels to prop it up, thus providing the rider with the proper balance. They would also tell you that those "shark fin withers" are just part of his conformation. In my opinion, THEY ARE WRONG. A narrow tree is going to pinch your horse behind his shoulder blades, thus restricting his freedom of movement. That's something he's not going to appreciate.
In my opinion, you need to work on building muscle through his back. Hill work and lots of long and low (while maintaining impulsion) will encourage him to engage these muscles. Let me be very clear: See-sawing, or otherwise forcing or holding the horse "into a frame" is going to encourage your horse to drop his back, and drag himself forward with his front end. On the other end of the spectrum, if your horse tends to evade the bit and put his nose up, this would have the same effect. If your horse tends to have more muscle in his shoulders than butt, this proves my theory that he currently does one of the above. Building this muscle takes time, patience, consistency, and ironically, also a good fitting saddle. You need a saddle that is going to allow him to fully use his back. I would suggest buying a wider tree, and shimming it to fit. He will need a lot of shimming at first, but as he builds muscle, you will be able to remove the shims.
I would highly recommend reading through the Balance Saddle
website. These saddles aren't too hard to find used, and they're truly the best investment you could ever make. I have the dressage and jumping versions of their 'Matrix' saddle, that I use with a Parelli Theraflex pad. With this combination, I can make my saddle fit pretty much any one of the horses in my boarding barn. I love the fact that I will never have to saddle shop ever again! The shimming system of the Balance saddles is also great, but I prefer the Parelli pad mainly because I don't like to use sheepskin (which is the base of the Balance shimming system). Using a saddling system like this one will completely change the shape of your horses back. It will completely change how he moves, and how willing he is to perform under saddle. It will probably even change his attitude, and how he views you. A lot of people scoff at this alternative method, but it really does work. So, do your horse a favor, and check it out. :)