Stopping immediately after a jump is going to take a lot of practice on the flat first. You need to have quality walk-halt, trot-halt, and canter-halt transitions where the horse is listening to your seat as much as your hand. In terms of jumping, it's going to be a matter of setting up a quality canter before the jump, having a connection, and then maintaining that over the jump. You need to make sure that you have a strong base in your heel, and that you don't fall forward on landing.
A lot of horses don't like having their faces pulled on after landing, so while this is probably attainable, it will not be an instant thing by any means.