Our first Fix It Friday comes to us from Mya. Here's my advice:
I'm not a huge fan of your leg here. Your leg should be your base of support, and here it's failing in its duties. Deceivingly, your heel is pressed quite far down. However, you have gripped with your knee and rotated forward onto your hands. You can see the weight on the pony's neck. This all stems from the angle of your calf. You have turned your toes way out, and in doing so drastically reduced the surface area and strength with which you could grip your pony's sides. Focus on turning your toes forward, and lifting your knees slightly off the saddle, to build a more stable base.
Your pony is making a great effort over this fence, and has a pleasant relaxed expression.
Our second Fix It Friday comes from Zoe. Here's my advice:
Go back to basics. There's next to no base of support here, so combined with the long distance the rider has been relatively left behind, but her body position indicates the distance wasn't entirely unexpected. Her weight has fallen onto the reins, putting her body weight on the strong gag bit. I would recommend no-stirrup work and smaller fences until this rider builds the strength and balance for this height of fence.
The pony seems quite nice, giving a decent effort with the circumstances. Would like to see a more square front end, but it's difficult to tell if that's a result of its talent or the rider's hinderance on its front end.