I can tell you how to get her used to jump or anything else without instilling bad habits like stopping to look at them.
Start trotting big circles going along side of ever jump you have. Do not go straight toward an of them. When you do, you are asking her to make the decision whether to stop and look or go forward over them. Just keep going past jumps, both on your right and on your left. 'Leg yield' toward the jump as you go by. DO NOT let her look at them. Teach her to listen to you instead of looking at each jump. DO NOT ride her up to any jump (or anything else for that matter) with the sole purpose of 'showing' her the scary thing. This only reinforces that it is scary and that she should stop and look at everything she questions. You want her to stop trying to look at things out for herself and to start listening to you. You need to be respected enough and she needs to be obedient enough for her do whatever you ask -- including going over any jump.
Horses are 'creatures of habit', not great intellect and reasoning. To stop and look at everything just teaches horses to be fearful and to stop and look at everything.
You can take horses that booger at every jump and in a few rides of leg yielding over past each jump, they just ignore the jumps and travel straight alongside each one, completely ignore them.
You can move and change the appearance of the jumps by leaning stuff against them and throwing blankets and pads over them. ONLY when a horse is completely solid for going past any and every 'new' jump, is the horse ready to go over them. ONLY when the horse goes forward in a straight line and stays obediently between the rider's legs and reins is the horse ready to go forward over any jumps.
When the horse is obedient to everything the rider asks, start jumping by trotting over crossed rails. I like to lean tires against and throw blankets over crossed rails before going on to anything else.
Read the 'sticky' article I wrote on Training A Fearless Trail Horse. Everything in it applies to making a fearless jumper. This is how we train a fearless trail horse!
If it were me, I would do all of the above before you get a trainer. This foundation will make everything you do afterward MUCH easier to get done. Your horse will be a lot better broke. Every horse needs to be obedient to the rider's reins and legs and needs to go forward when told. Everything new thing comes a lot easier after that.