I wish I could have stopped you before you used the stuff with the leak sealer in it. These are notorious for clogging the orifice tube over time. One can (hopefully the small one) may not do any noticeable damage but either way it is too late to go back now.
In the future, use only R134A with NO ADDITIVES. No stop-leak, no oil (unless you can verify that you have in fact lost oil) no "cooling boosters." The exception is the leak detection dye. A little dye will not harm anything.
I hope you have no further problems.
If you had to add R-134a in the first place.. its probably leaking.
Indeed. Problem is, that the stop-leak does not descriminate on where it ends up. It may or may not seal the leak, but will also clog the orifice tube or expansion valve over time. In great enough quantity is can also destroy the compressor. This won't happen overnight, but problems could begin to develop by next season.
R134A is relatively cheap and a quick recharge in your driveway is easy. You might be able to get by for years by charging annually to replace what has been lost. Even better, put some dye in the system, find the leak and fix it correctly for a bit more money. Once the stop-leak has clogged up an essential part of the system you are done. No more recharges. No more A/C
. Then it's off to an A/C
mechanic, he will replace the orifice tube/expansion valve, the receiver/drier, the in-line filter, flush the system, re-fill with PAG oil, etc. After all this, he will find the leak and fix it. The bill will choke a horse and nearly all could have been avoided.
Honestly, never, ever, ever, ever put that crap in your A/C
system. There are only 3 things that should be in there; R134A, PAG oil and leak detection dye. Just because Autozone sells something doesn't mean you want it in your car. Then again, there are people who swear by things like Slick 50 and Bars Leaks so I guess there's no shortage of uninformed consumers.