A few weeks ago I made a post about a kitten I adopted from the shelter who had a URI. When I took her home she'd just finished a round of treatment (Clavamox) but it never quite went away, got worse, and then I took her to the vet who gave me a second round of Clavamox and I also started adding l-lysine powder to her food. It finally cleared up completely after that but then ... achoo! It's back! I started adding the l-lysine powder to her food again but it hasn't helped, she's sneezing more and when I got back from work today her face was all boogery. She turned down the "fridge" wet food until I gave her fresh when normally she doesn't care so I'm suspecting she's getting stuffy and can't smell it. I called my regular vet yesterday who said if I want another treatment then she has to have a full exam first (like $150). I tried calling the shelter since technically I'm not sure if I'm even allowed to take her anywhere - they said since I haven't signed the adoption papers yet (they won't let me until she's old enough to be spayed) that I'm not allowed to take her to the vet for vaccines, just them ... not sure if standard care is allowed or not. But they won't answer the phone and it's been two days. It crossed my mind that the mobile vet (discount vet, shows up a couple times a month in a RV) will be in town tomorrow and he will treat her no questions asked. I was thinking about just going to see him. Here's the thing though: she's had two rounds of Clavamox, last time was 3 weeks ago. Is it safe for her to get yet another round of Clavamox? What if he doesn't have any Clavamox on hand, what are my other options? I ask now because this vet has a habit of being vague, ie "we can give her a shot that will last ten days" and then not explain what treatment said shot it is. I'm assuming any shot should be turned down, is there anything in particular I should request or avoid? I know I've gotten liquid Clindamycin from him before, is that a no-go? I basically just don't want to be put on the spot and agree to an undesirable treatment.