Mostly cloudy with periods of sunshine. A few flurries here and there didn't add much to storm accumulations. Calm winds.
Was easily triggering Dry Loose "avalanches". Many of them did not grow large enough to be considered much of an avalanche, but in the right terrain, they certainly could. One slide approached D1.
There was plenty of wind-stiffened snow to go along with isolated areas of hardened Wind Slabs. I jumped on multiple convexities and mostly triggered the loose avalanches. In a few areas I was able to get some small blocks of Wind Slab to fail, but nothing you would call an avalanche.
I found about 7-8cm at lower elevations over the atmospheric river crust. Not enough snow to drive much hazard and not enough to cover up the most recent avalanche debris. That said, it did help with travel conditions some. Skin track was still quick slick BTL, though.
As I ascended in elevation, new snow depths increased and generally speaking I found about 11cm of new snow over the crust. This varied a little based on wind deposition and elevation. I found the crust to be boot supportable at all elevations where I checked.
On northerly facing slopes at upper elevations, conditions changed. There were obvious signs of wind-effect, with large drifts and textured surfaces. Some fresh and tender mini-cornices had formed near ridgelines. I jumped on multiple convexities and ski cut some others, but didn't have much luck triggering an avalanche. Still, whenever I dug quick pits, hard Wind Slabs were easily identified. Below the slabs, last week's storm snow (~8cm) sat above the atmospheric river crust, increasing the amount of snow over the crust into the 20-30cm range. This previous snow was obviously weak in many areas and is an area of concern for the time being.