Avalanche activity has slowed over the last few days. The last reported avalanche in the Northern Mountains was four days ago. Calm clear weather has accelerated the faceting process and areas of stiff, slabby snow are growing weaker. In the short term, that softening of the snowpack makes it less likely to trigger slab avalanche. In the long run, well we're building future weak layers.
The only remaining places where you could trigger a small slab avalanche are those spots where the old slabs are thicker, stiffer, and more resistant to faceting. Looking at the varying snow depths across a given mountain, these places are easy to identify as the deeper, smoother spots. By avoiding these features below ridgelines and in upper-elevation gullies on north through northeast-facing terrain, you're greatly reducing your risk.
In some areas at lower elevations, where the snowpack was not affected by prior winds, the faceting process has begun to make the snow surface cohesionless. With little snow on the horizon, faceting will continue to weak the snowpack. Consider the potential for pushing small loose sluffs in very steep terrain near and below treeline, especially on valley walls in locations where cold air trapped is in the valley bottom. This is only a minor concern at the moment, but worth paying attention to where you find cohesionless snow surfaces.