Geraint Hughes reports from the Team GB camp, where racers are giving the controversial Olympic Slopestyle course the thumbs up...
Three athletes have injured themselves on the jumps in the past few days including Norway's Torstein Horgmo, who broke his collarbone.
Only today, American snowboard legend Shaun White pulled out of the event to concentrate solely on his favoured half-pipe after citing some concerns with the Slopestyle course.
But Team GB's ski and snowboard Slopestyle competitors have told Sky Sports News concerns that the Olympic course is dangerous are now unwarranted and it is fit for action.
James Woods, known to all he meets as 'Woodsy' and rated one of the best ski slopestylers in the world, told Sky Sports News: "It's fine now. It was never that bad - what do you expect at an Olympics? An easy course?
"At every event there is always a concern about a course and everyone speaks with the organisers and they bit by bit change the course, this is normal."
Snowboarder Aimee Fuller agreed, saying: "Yes the start was a bit out there, it was massive and you could have built a house on it, but they've changed it now and it's challenging, but good. This is all normal."
Slopestyle qualification begins on Thursday, a day ahead of the Olympic opening ceremony, and judging by the crowds in Rosa Khutor where the cable cars that take athletes and spectators up to the courses are situated, maybe some Olympic sports will see decent crowds.
There are fears that due to security concerns crowds could be small but as the Olympic torch relay came into the mountains to Rosa Khutor, thousands flocked to the main square to see it.
A welcome relief for organisers although the sport has yet to begin. Not long to wait now though.