From the bottom they don't look awful but BUT take it with a grain of salt as its dark and it's only one picture. The bars don't look too long but still need a little defining, they should be taken down level with the sole as they can hide and cause bruises (I'll show you an example). Whenever Whenever you can take pictures in the daylight that would be better. Especially from the side.
So this won't be as detailed as loosie but the top red line is about where break over should be, or where the hoof should stop touching the ground.
The green outline is everything that is safe to cut without hurting the horse, which includes the bars.
The frog doesn't look like it needs trimming. The really white stuff that looks chalky and powdery is shedding sole so whenever you pick out hooves go to town on it. That's the only sole I generally touch. If it's dead, it has not purpose and needs to get out of the way.
I believe this would be an easy foot for you to trim yourself. Do only one a day. It's hard to hold the legs between your knees, invest in a hoof cradle stand.
So instead of your knees I kneeled down on one knee and placed the hoof on my leg perpendicular. No strain on your back and you don't have to worry about the horse making you fall over if he rips his leg away.
You got this girl, those are better hooves to learn on than my horse's was. (Look at "help me out with this hoof" if you're interested)
Even a better idea, ask the farrier to hold a foot while you trim, just one of the fronts!
Also "highly doubt he'll trim the bars this time" , TELL him that's what you need done, YOU are his employer, YOU are paying the person, GIVE him the instructions.
If I ever was physically unable to trim hooves and needed a trimmer I would draw and mark up my horses hooves EXACTLY the way I wanted.
You are the customer and if the customer doesn't get what they ordered you have the right to refuse pay.
There's no contract holding you down so he can't she.