Hey Emily, Expect to get some serious condensation inside if you pitch it all the way to the ground - just as you would any other shelter when done so.
I have only suffered major condensation inside of my hexamid twice, once is when I lowered the shelter really tight to the ground, and the other time is when I was forced to setup to close to a river and it was really really foggy, which would have happened in any solo shelter. It is just not a good idea.
Most modern solo shelters that are sold today, especially in the sub 2 pounds TSW category, are designed to keep you mostly protected in the worst of the worst shelters.
(this is NOT targeted towards you Emily, just all of us in the hiking community these days)
It seems, to me, that too many people are going out there with these sub 20 ounces shelters and expecting them to perform like a 40 ounce shelter.
And lets not forget that 15 odd years ago we here in America were the ones that used a shelter for utter storm protection and than used cheesy sleeping bags, and over the last few years it has switched: we now depend upon our sleeping bags to defend us from the elements and depend on the shelter to just keep the worst of the worst off. (oddly, it seems that just as we were switching to this way, those across the pond were switching back to how we use to do it, lol)
So what if a few drops of water are on your groundsheet/bathtub.... that is what DWR on your sleeping bag is for.
So what if air flows through your shelter... that just means less/no condensation.
So what if your shelter suffers condensation... a 10gram towel can solve that problem.
So what if... and the list can go on.
If you are expecting to use one of the few sub 20-ounce TSW shelters that exist in the world, and expect it to perform like a 40oz+ shelter in the world, you might just be buying (or bought) the wrong shelter for you.