Sooo much better! ...Not that that would have been difficult, how they were... You're trimmer looks to be doing a decent job, based on what can be told from these pics.
Yeah, it doesn't look to me like her frogs are very thrushy, if at all, but given that they're not yet that healthy, I'd be using something mild regularly as a preventative measure at least. I would however get more serious with those toe cracks, as I'd suspect that the front one at least(can't see back in any detail) probably has infection in it, which can perpetuate the crack despite good trimming and can get worse if not treated. I'd be inclined to excavate it & soak in a thrush treatment. I imagine it's not that deep at all past an inch or so up.
Re lysol(RatherBeRiding), I'm not familiar with that, but is it a mouthwash or some such?? Yeah, my feeling about antibacterials are that they kill bacteria, not that they find out which ones are considered 'good' or not
. I think the thing with any strong 'killer' is that they should be used when necessary & not long term. Also, if it's only an antibacterial, it may do nothing for fungal infection, of which thrush can often be a combo. Therefore I go for a broad spectrum approach.
She still has a fair bit of stretching at the toe & toe quarters, which I'd probably back up/stronger 'roll' further. I've marked a line on your lateral view pic to indicate - looks like the flaring starts about the middle of your second finger in that pic, and above that point is the plane the toe wall 'wants' to be on - parallel with P3. The sole pic I marked shows approx where I'd 'back up/strong roll to. The horizontal lines on the sole pic indicate the widest part of the foot, back of the heel, which is where I got the idea of the 'breakover' area around the toe. See e-hoofcare.com for more info on that. The blue vertical lines on that pic indicate where I might 'scoop' or roll the quarters a bit more.
In the front on pics, it appears there's a fair bit of m/l imbalance(Of course, may just be the angle of the pix). Both feet look longer on the inside. The hoof walls appear straighter, more upright on the inside, which has led to more height & flaring on the outside. This is common & it may well have been that way long term, so may need to be kept in check so it can be *allowed* to gradually change, or at least not be under more pressure, rather than attempting to force any changes by just trimming more inside or whatever. I would probably be inclined to 'roll' the inside toe quarters more, to help this, as it appears, from what can be seen, that there is little if any to come off from the ground surface - they appear balanced in relation to the sole plane? I've rotated the pic & drawn a line across the hairline & one down the grain of the wall to indicate where I'm getting the idea of imbalance from.