Overall snow depths have been decreasing with our continued high winds, warmer temperatures and settlement during our prolonged dry period. The paramount danger out there right now is thin and variable conditions that will be just barely covered with todays light accumulations. Areas around the Mammoth crest and specific sheltered NE high alpine couloir features hold the deepest snow from 120-160cm while lower terrain such as the Sherwins have around 60-70cm of snow at their maximum. Snow depths drastically decrease as you descend and 15-30cm snow depth is standard in the low lying areas. Although I found softer non-wind affected snow up high on a NE aspect Wednesday (see 12/19 June Area observation) it doesn’t mean the winds Thursday and Friday will not start wind packing transportable snow and forming wind slab in isolated areas. Overall stability is good right now and we have not observed any persistent weak layers, but there are thinner shields of faceting alpine snow, spatially variable deposits of wind board, and some weakening of basal snow. These traits all could lead to future dynamic or sensitive behavior when we get that next bigger snow event or loading.