I'm not sure if I'd give this to a dog with an itching problem.
The ingredients include items that can bother an itchy dog such as the milk product and the brewers yeast.
Brewers yeast and garlic do not control fleas. There have been many studies done on it and every time the fleas just keep on feasting no matter if the dogs are fed that or not.
I would no longer use the first shampoo you listed either as it contains several toxic and irritating ingredients that might be linked to the itching and possibly liver issues.
Tea Tree Oil, Rosemary oil, Sage Oil, Cedarwood oil, Sweet Orange Oil Eucalyptus Oil, Citronella Oil, Pine needle oil are all potentially skin irritants. Many dogs are allergic to some or all of them.
I'm going to give you a bunch of info on allergies in dogs below but you should know that too frequent bathing can cause skin itching due to removal of skin oils and sometimes liver problems can cause skin itching too.
Paw licking, itching and skin chewing are often signs of allergies. You may see red staining to the fur in the licked areas or raw spots where the dog chews itself.
The skin itches from allergies, the dog licks and chews trying to soothe the itch, making the skin raw and allowing other infections to set in which may itch even more.
You can read about allergies and dermatitis in dogs here
Dogs can develop allergies to foods, even ones they eat all the time, and to inhaled items, and contact allergens such as rug cleaners, cedar beds, or chemicals including lawn chemicals or even flea bites.
You might want to try a different dog food that has no ingredients the same as what you feed now. Of course consult with your vet before making a diet change due to the pancreas problem. Diets of Fish and Potato, venison, or rabbit etc. where the protein source is new and there are no grains in the food can work for many dogs for example. Another option is the hypoallergenic diet from your vet Hills ZD. Changing food does no good if you feed the same ingredients. Remember food changes have to include all treats and can take 8-12 weeks or more before you see results in skin and coat.
If this is an inhalant allergy you may find using a HEPA air filter in the room the dog uses most and wiping the dog down with a damp towel when it comes in helps reduce allergen exposure.
You might want to see if some plain Benadryl helps with the itching. A common low dose is 1mg per pound of dog every 12 hours. Do check with your vet about using a med but this one or another may help him a lot. If you choose to use that please read here about cautions
You may want to consult with your vet and consider doing allergy testing.
You can try a Chlorhexiderm shampoo from the pet supply store in case the problem is a bacterial skin infection. Malaseb is another good one to eliminate yeast from the skin. Follow directions on the bottles if you try one.
Dogs can have low thyroid level issues and that can trigger skin allergies. The vet can check for that with a blood test.
If your dog is not on a flea prevention that might also help. Just one flea bite can make an allergic dog itch all over. If that is the problem then Frontline could resolve a lot of the reactions for you.
Some people find their dogs do better when they are given omega 3&6 fatty acid supplements such as Derm Caps or Linatone from the pet supply store. You would want to consult with your vet about using that due to the oils in them. You might want a plain multi vitamin mineral tablet instead.
If your regular vet is not able to help you then you may want to see a veterinary dermatologist and this page may help you locate one if your vet can't refer you to one
Hope this helps you!