I glassed a slab avalanche that failed on Cabin Peak
My primary objective was to look at weak layers in the upper snowpack on a variety of aspects in untraveled terrain in this area. The "slab" I encountered (15-20cm) at the surface was thinner than what has been reported on the Titus side of the pass. Around 8,000' the 3/8 weak layer and the variety of older weak layers (1/20 and onward) are tightly sandwiched together and separated by a variably thick crust that formed during the warm wet storm at the end of Feb/beginning of March. As you gain elevation from there, a series of separate crusts with associated facets becomes more apparent. Without a significant slab on top of any of these it is tough to say with any certainty how they would/will behave once loaded... A quick 1+" of water would be very likely to produce some interesting avalanches, but it doesn't seem like that's in the cards.
It will be interesting to watch how the thick stack of well-developed facets that exist on shaded slopes will transition to a spring-time snowpack. It seems like that may happen after we finish forecasting for the year, but hard to say. I can imagine seeing some sizeable gouging wet loose on shaded aspects when/if meltwater saturates the upper snowpack.
I didn't enter avalanche terrain steeper than 35 degrees and had not planned to.