Less than two hours from Boston is a world class kite spot. Most kiters can only dream of such riding within reach of their local area. The miles of slicks, the wilderness, the ease of access to the open ocean are the stuff of destination kite spots such as Hatteras or South Padre Island. Yet we, the spoiled kiters of New England, have it in our backyard. Sunday's NOAA forecast was pretty solid: 10-15 knots with gusts to 25 from the southeast. The current seriously rips in the inlets, but inside the sandbar is butter smooth slicks for miles. I spotted hundreds of seals, including a colony which was sunning itself up on the sandbar. I saw zero sharks. I passed through the southern channel and rode some nice swells. I came back in to rig down to a 10, the 12 was ripping me off of the wave. Then I spotted another inlet to the north, about 2 miles away at the perfect angle, reachable on a single tack. That inlet broke through only a few years ago and it is so narrow, the current so strong, that my attempt at kiting through it was a complete shit show. I stayed content riding the swell caused by the hydrodynamic disturbance just inside the inlet. There are still a couple of small inhabited wooden shacks on this far flung sand bar. I dreamed of this as a kite destination for me and my friends. Friends? What friends? In spite of every attempt to announce my movements on the usual social media channels, that it was a Sunday, no kiter was available or motivated to be my buddy out there. Soloing it in these conditions is less than ideal. Most issues that arise are easily dealt with if your buddy is alerted. But in November, with hardly anyone boating out there, the most minor breakdown turns into an epic adventure if you are going it alone. We need to revive Masskiting.com. This was a chief reason for creating this site – to bring together like-minded kiters so they could look out for each other. Now that the site is running smoothly, lets peel off of GroupMe, Facebook, WhatsApp and bring this community back together. We need one another.