Today I was again pleased with what I found in the current snowpack structure. I see no weak layers of real concern. We were able to produce a "not so clean shear" between last week's big storm and the small storm from Tuesday night. I don't think this is much to be concerned with in the long run. Perhaps some of the recent wind slabs would release on this layer. I suspect it will heal and become nonexistent in short order.
Photo below: This textured and rippled looking snow is formed from the wind. This is the type of snow you want to avoid on steep slopes especially as it is forming during the stronger wind speeds.
The danger for the majority of the terrain is LOW. The danger is MODERATE along the higher ridges where you encounter snow that looks like what is pictured above. Human triggered avalanches are certainly possible on slopes over 35 degrees that have been wind loaded.