The Westwide Network reported both snowfall and water content at Wolf Creek Ski Area for 69 months between 1979 and 1995. For those months cumulatively total water divided by total snowfall = 9.3% This is an intermountain number similar to Jackson or Snowbird, as opposed to the continental snowpack density in the 6-7% range observed elsewhere in Colorado.
There is an avalanche research paper classifying snowpacks as coastal, intermountain or continental. http://webra.cas.sc.edu/hvri/pubs/2000_SnowAvalancheClimatologyOfTheWesternUS.pdf
In that paper Wolf Creek is classified coastal in one season, intermountain in 14 and continental in two. Taos has 10 intermountain seasons and 7 continental. See tables of areas on pp. 6-7. The decision tree for classification is on p. 9. I believe the 4th decision (SWE > 100cm. = Coastal) is flawed as it defines 17 of Alta's seasons, 5 of Snowbird's and one of Wolf Creek's as coastal due to massive snowfalls. I think that coastal criterion should have been snow density above a threshold like 10 or 11%.