I've surfed there and yes it's long but pretty soft wave and you need a very big swell to connect the sections on a regular surfboard. It looks perfection for foiling instead, I might have to go back. And I thought I was done with cold water and travelling with gear...
To reinforce the concept that foilers need and enjoy less steepness than regular surfers, here's a photo of a wave I lately had the pleasure to share with Kelly Slater.
3-4am significant buoy readings
2.1ft @ 15s from 140° (SE)
2.2ft @ 14s from 151° (SSE)
1.2ft @ 12s from 152° (SSE)
Two periods of southerly energy at the buoys. Yesterday in Lahaina the waves were waist to chest high with occasional shoulder high sets (low consistency, of course). Sorry if I didn't post a beach report, I was too busy/jonesing to get in the water. Should be a bit smaller today, but still some waves. Back to Pat Caldwell's comment I posted yesterday, I would say that the WW3 model wasn't wrong with the size of this angular spreading swell, it was only one day too early. The more I observe angular spreadings, the more I appreciate how remarkable they are. As long as the swell is big and long period enough, the waves can bend easily 90 degrees from the original direction. I didn't read that anywhere, I empirically noticed that.
4.8ft @ 15s from 14° (NNE)
The offshore swell Surfline forecast is the most accurate I found. Many other websites can be accurate (in the end, they all use the WW3 model), but the Surfline one uses a graphical representation of what the buoy graph will show. If you think that Surfline is not accurate, it's because you're looking at the specific spots forecast, in which they try to guess the size of the breaking waves. And yes, just like any other website, they're pretty bad at that.
Throw that app away and bookmark links n.14 and 15 is my recommendation. You need to learn what each swell (size, period and direction) does at each single spot and then you'll be able to do your own spot related forecast based on the offshore swell forecast. It takes time, but it's the only way, IMO.
No fetches deserving being circled in the South Pacific today.