A cold burst of moderate snowfall from a Siberian flow will start night of the late afternoon of the 1st of February and continue to some degree until the morning of the 3rd.
Read the avalanche bulletin (see link and comments further up page). Also listen to Doug at Tsugaike
Look for signs of instability. That buried layer of low density snow beneath the Jan 30th rain crust may produce avalanches and signs of unstable snow for a few days. Or it may not.
With current cold air and the warm crust from the rain event relatively close to the surface, there may be a rapid breakdown of the low density snow under crust. This process is called faceting and it would create a more persistent weak layer associated with the crust. Dig around and look for loose crystals like white sugar around the crust. They are facets. If you get some on your shovel they will be loose and slip and bounce around like sugar would. Compare that to some other snow taken from beneath the surface - it would look and behave differently on your metal shovel blade. If you find facets, you'll know it when you see them. It is great to look for them, but do not decide to ski a riskier slope just because you didn't find them.
Who knows what will happen with the coming additional load of new snow, but if that buried layer of low density snow is unstable, the extra weight may activate it. Or, if the crust starts to facet, then the extra load may produce avalanches on that layer as well. If you see avalanches, shooting cracks or hear whumping, please share that important info. We are all in this together. Remember that the layer of low density snow, the crust and any faceting, will change as you change elevation. Possibly the most troubled elevation band will be around treeline?
I'll be less aggressive with the coming storm than I was with the last one.