With warmer and warmer daytime highs and a weaker freeze each night, the wet loose problem started to feel more like a spring-style slow-burn problem than a simple surface problem. Seeing D1-1.5 natural activity on mid-elevation solars by noon, including some repeat action in areas that had already slid/sluffed. Trending towards a quasi corn cycle in upper 20-30cm of pack, but faceted snow underneath is staying mostly dry.
Big wild card this year for the Sawtooths is significantly thinner and weaker than normal snowpack. Hard to predict how this will react to significant warming (or loading...) events, but I'd imagine not well. If warming trend had continued I'd imagine we would have started to see some larger, gouging wet loose activity. Cooler temps and lack of direct solar input put a damper on this problem for now, but its something to keep in mind going forward. Steep, north-facing terrain that is generally choked with snow by this point of the year is behaving quite differently this year. Lots of FC/DH on rock slabs at the exits to steep couloirs, presenting more difficult climbing and skiing conditions than usual.
I'm using "usual" and "normal" somewhat loosely here, as my experience in the area only goes back a few years. However, based on experience in steep terrain in other ranges and conversations with folks who have been around here longer than I have, the conditions locally have diverged significantly from what you might generally expect.