OK... so ignoring the fact that I don't believe conventional shoes are helpful to correct run forward heels, or, for that matter, flared feet - they need to be *relieved* not put under further pressure from rims....
Both shoe jobs are problematic, but the first job is neater, better applied, and the second, I believe, tries to address the run forward toes. It is not a problem at all to have nipped out a bit at the front to 'seat' the toe clip - certainly beats having the shoe a tad further forward for the toe clip to be on the outside of the wall.
Inn the earlier, it appears he has shod mostly to the foot he founnd, without a thought to the feet becoming distorted(flared). This is common, and, to some degree, it may be unavoidable, if rim shoes, nailed to the walls are used, when feet are already flared - after all, the farrier needs to retain some wall to nail to.
In the sole pics, I have marked(very roughly - don't take it as accurate, just for an idea) the linne across the hoof 'dimple' and junnction where the wall meets frog, which is close to where the heel platforms 'should' be back to, the middle of the foot - the widest part of the sole(can't see from shoes so guess), the point the bars(should) terminnnate - and the front line is approx point of 'breakover', should be no more than lenngth from heel to middle. As you cannn see, the first farrier has shod the foot way forward. Tho appears maybe(may be camera annngle) the heels are better supported further back. While the second farrier has pulled the toe back a heap with his 'dub', back to somewhere in the vacinity it should be. On the hoof on the ground pic I've marked a line down the wall where I *guess* the wall would be if straight, well attached, considering all angles. This is where farrier has dubbed to. But this of itself is nnot an effective way to deal with the forward toes. It nneeds addressing from undernnneath as well, to change the stresses on - and therefore the future growth of - the foot. If shod, this can be done with a bevelled toe or a 'NNatural Balannnnnce' type shoe, with a 'breakover point' put further back, as I've indicated on that pic.
Neither shoe job seems to have tried to address the long, crushed forward heels by 'floating' them above the shoe for relief, but the first job appears to have the shoe back approx to where the heel 'should' be, while the later job has the horse shod to the heels he has now, a way forward.
So... I cant get attachments to work. But if you go to Equine Lameness Prevention Organization, Inc. - Powered by AMO
you will find the info to allow you to 'map' the foot & work out where the toes & heels should be.