Matching horse hoof angles when bone angles are significantly different has an inherent risk of causing unwarranted lameness because the forces within the foot are drastically altered.
If you try to make feet like these match externally through barefoot trimming, you might create a horse hoof problem. It’s a mistake to think that forcing one to match the other or making both conform to a vague standard will make them healthier. A horse’s feet can be perfectly healthy and functional at very high levels of competition without matching each other or some "perfect" standard. They just have to be in equilibrium with their internal structures to stay "happy".
--Ric Redden, DVM, with Christy West (thehorse.com)
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