Second one was in Kahana and it was delightful instead. I sailed the Iwa (which performed great) and I had the usual blast following the bumps in the water from the reef to the beach. You can't really call it wave windfoiling, but at the same time you can, since part of the lift cames from the moving water.
There were a few other windfoilers with a "proper" windsurf foil setup and the were just going on a straight line, propelled by a bigger sail (I was on a 4.3 in very marginal sideon wind) and getting the lift pretty much exclusively from the speed that the sail generated. Sure, they were faster than me, but what's the point? I still believe the industry is going the wrong way. Or at least, only one way.
No action shot of the day, but the crossing of the east entrance of Kanaha beach park provided some serious thrill with my low riding car. Better stay on the left next time, a bit shallower.
2am significant buoy readings
No energy at the buoys, the Surfline forecast calls for 1f 11s.
3.7ft @ 12s from 345° (NNW)
4ft @ 10s from 8° (N)
3.6ft @ 11s from 10° (N)
The usual wind model is not updated, here's the noon map of the other one (link n. -2) showing very onshore winds also for today. Black circle well offshore shows the original direction. Can't call that trades. Kihei downwinders looking good again.
North Pacific shows a million little fetches, none of which deserving particular attention.
South Pacific shows a cute semi-proper southerly fetch instead, but it's not going to last long enough to do much.
Close up satellite photo not available, we'll do a big blue image instead. Hopefully that'll help re-adjusting the perspective. Try to imagine how your head looks like compared to the Earth. And the Earth looks even smaller than that if compared to the rest of the Milky Way. Which, in turn, looks even smaller if compared to the rest of the universe.
And you think you have a problem? Then you probably do. And it's in that little head of yours.