The weather can change rapidly in the Alps, always check the forecast before you start the days hiking and pack appropriately. If the weather is too rough, do not begin the trek.
There can be left over snow drifts early in the season, they have sometimes melted underneath - particularly if it covers moving water. Just because it looks solid, it doesn't mean it is. Exercise extreme caution when crossing such snow drifts and if possible walk around them to where you can see the solidity of the ground clearly.
Some of the ground can be uneven, with rocky/pebbly paths and even ice. Ensure you have suitable footwear with ankle support, and step cautiously when needed.
Much of the path is on clifftops and there has been some erosion, for this reason, the path is sometimes unclear, be careful of the drop and of loose rocks and edges to the cliffs.
Some of the gates are cattle deterrents and are electrified, be sure to use the plastic handles and reattach the cable to the housing when you pass through, they are 12 volts, so not dangerous but very unpleasant
Tips and hints
Food and Drink
Thre are no food and drink stops en route - ensure you have an adequate lunch and plenty of water.
Points of Interest
You will have seen a few of these on the walk. If you have some cash on you, they will serve you a coffee or a tea and you can buy a big block of cheese for future picnics. It doesn't get fresher than from the farmer's own hand.
Bunderchrinde pass 2385 m
As previously mentioned, make the most of this final epic pass! There is room to sit at the very peak of the pass, a good place to have lunch before the descent.
The town is spread across to sides of the valley, it has more interesting shops and cafes than most of the Alpine towns so far and is worth exploring.