Yesterday's storm dropped between 1 and 4 inches of snow around the Northern Mountains, not enough to raise the danger. The Never Summer Range fared best, so near that area of the Front Range, the size of Loose Dry or Loose Wet avalanches that you might trigger could be on the higher end of "small." If you travel in high alpine terrain, pay attention to the snow surfaces and don't rule out the possibility of stumbling across a localized pocket of wind-drifted snow. These will be easy to recognize by their stiffer snow texture on easterly-facing slopes, just below ridgelines or cornices. You can easily avoid any danger by just going around the isolated drifted spots.
Although unlikely, it is still possible to trigger an avalanche on deeper weak layers in the snowpack. We know of a small handfull of these over the last month, with the most recent one on April 26 on Mount Baldy, near Breckenridge. This surprise avalanche highlights the consequences if you were to trigger a similar slide. The initial Wind Slab avalanche stepped down to deeply buried weak layers near the ground, sympathetically triggering an adjacent bowl. To manage this problem, you should use care in where you travel on any steep rocky northerly facing terrain for a few days after new loading. Choose slopes with a deeper, more homogenous snowpack, and avoid highly variable parts of the slope with shallow spots interspersed between rocks and slabs of deeper snow. In the higher, colder parts of the Northern Mountains, the snowpack is different from what we have become accustomed to in late April and continues to surprise people.
Most weather stations showed a good freeze overnight, but with high temperatures warming into the upper 30's or low 40s, later today if you feel the snow become wet and gloppy, avoid traveling on steep slopes, especially consequential and sustained slopes with lots of rocks. The danger with this issue could change from slope to slope.