The Ogden mountains may have some of the strongest, most stable snowpacks across the state. Old weak faceted snow is patchy and unconnected in the higher northerly terrain and we haven't heard of any avalanches, cracking or collapsing in this layering. Still, if heading into the highest shady elevations, it's worth pulling out the shovel to determine if any old, grey and granular faceted snow exists at or near the ground...and how reactive it might be to snow tests.
Risk is inherent in mountain travel. Isolated and shallow wind pockets and minor sluffing of the new snow are possible in steep, high alpine terrain. These issues are manageable through proper assessment, terrain choices, ski cuts and the like. Radical terrain amplifies the consequences of even a minor mishap. Remember that good habits save lives: travel one at a time through avalanche terrain, carry and know how to use rescue equipment, and be close enough to your partners to effect a rescue if needed.