I apologize for not having called the waves at Hookipa yesterday, these days I'm so exclusively focused on the south swells that when I left the house I completely forgot to even mention the north shore in the buoy readings and discussion section. I only remembered it while driving, and quickly added a laconic "north shore flat" comment to the post at a red traffic light. Then I remembered the NW fetches of the last few days, checked the buoys on the fly and quickly copied the Waimea readings adding a "small kine waves at Hookipa" comment to it just to make sure I said something about it not being flat. Sorry, I should have put more time into it, but I didn't feel like stopping and checking the buoy graphs. It was obviously a lot bigger than "small kine".
Let's see if I can make amend by announcing that the road to both Lahaina and Kihei seems to be open this morning (the latter was closed for the fire yesterday afternoon and the former had strong delays). Checking the traffic conditions on google maps before going to the west side is a smart thing to do.
3am significant buoy readings and discussion
2.3ft @ 11s from 203° (SSW)
Here's my take on the wing thing. First, it only makes sense on a board with the foil. If you don't know how to windsurf (and don't own a boat or jet sky to tow you), this is probably the easiest way to learn how to foil. If you know how windsurf already, the windfoiling is still an easier way to learn, as you'll have only one new thing to learn. HST windsurfing teaches both disciplines, do take a lesson if interested.
Nothing of relevance in the North Pacific.
Same in the South Pacific.