Have you taken an avy course or spent any time in the backcountry before? I'd get confident with this before you venture up there especially during the heart of winter. As far as the terrain up there it's steeper than any inbounds run you'd ski at any resort in the east, but more importantly it requires exceptionally good judgement and risk management skills. This means knowing when to turn back even if the conditions "look" favorable. As the guy above mentioned, the weather and snowpack conditions are the biggest factors as things can change on a dime.
Spring season can offer more stable snowpack conditions, but areas like the Lip can be a very dangerous zone and typically experiences the first signs of crevasses and undermined snow. I'd also avoid Lunch Rocks on a warm spring day due to the potential of frozen waterfalls letting go. When in doubt, ask patrollers/rangers/caretakers who are up there to give you good advice.
It's a good idea to pay close attention to the avy reports posted on MWAC. Keep in mind, a guy died in a slide up there last year while skiing the ammo alone on a low avy danger day, so low danger doesn't mean they still don't have the potential to occur. That being said, don't go alone. Link up with someone who is very experienced with the terrain/conditions up there, and make sure it's someone that you can trust to save your life if you were to be buried.