Yes, the girl in the wheelchair would be leaning further forward
A lot of wheelchair users can’t lean forward, they don’t have the working core musculature to support themselves in any position much off upright - in the original pose the woman in the chair is actually being supported against the chest of the man lifting the rear of the chair. I think the problem is I’m coming at it from the position of someone who knows the issues that the disabled person faces and the nature of chair design, while other people are making assumptions that don’t apply because they aren’t familiar with them. I’m not being deliberately obstinate, I just see real-world issues that make the advice I’m getting inapplicable.
Probably so, and I see real word physics in action; leverage, fulcrums, pivots, loads and gravity, combined with the biological, muscular and geometric restrictions of the human body. What I can absolutely guarantee in your scenario is that the two lifters won’t be able to do what is physically impossible (that is to say something that breaks the laws of physics). Remembering that if your render looks impossible, it won’t have the same impact to get your message across as if it looks possible but difficult.
With that in mind I’d also look at the proportions of your people to the steps as I notice you have 7 steps between the person at the bottom and the person at the top. When you consider that a single step will be more than the length of an adult person’s foot (about… a foot!) your two lifters are actually standing over 7 feet apart. With less space between them, the guy at the top wouldn’t be crouching in his impossible position so much.
And just in case my posts are coming across as over critical, I don’t mean to be rude at all, I’m really only trying to help but I am aware I can sound a little ‘curt’ sometimes.