Now that you've scouted early and have somewhat figured out the routes that they will or should be traveling and the opening day has gotten closer, narrow your scouting to those areas. While scouting, notice where the hens are feeding, don't use calls, no reason to educate the toms of your calling abilities earlier than you need to and most importantly, look for sign, fresh droppings, scratching areas, and dusting areas and roosting areas. Know where the hens are traveling and the toms will soon be following. The closer it gets to the opener, the less time you want to spend in the woods, but if you've been patterning them all along, you may not need to be scouting too much now. You've probably figured out a few good places to set up and know some of the traveling routes they use on a daily basis, maybe even a roosting tree. If you have game cams that you've used for deer hunting, go ahead to set those out too. We've set cams out on public land without any problems yet, but remember, you'll always be taking a chance of losing one or getting one vandalized. While most of us wouldn't think of disturbing, vandalizing or stealing the cams we've seen while hunting, there are those few that wouldn't feel guity of doing so.
Good luck scouting!