Mate I don't want to sound too harsh, but in one of your other posts you mention that your only interest in surfing was taking photos, or words to that effect. While this is fine, it's never going to let you tke great surfing photos as you just don't understand what the surfers are doing and it shows in the timing of a lot of your shots. They are well taken, in focus, correctly exposed but they just don't show the right kinda thing. Take a look at Mealy's site for some guidance.
And some of the info on your "Surfing Photo Tips" page is just plain wrong - at one point you seem to confuse auto-bracketting with shooting in RAW mode... I'd leave the tutorials until you really have a site crammed with pukka surf shots - that way you'll give yourself more credibility as a "surf photography expert" qualified to give advice.
And get rid of that faggoty shot of the gay boy on the jetski. Surfers hate them and that ain't going to win you any support from surfers looking for shots of themselves!
I reckon the best thing you can do is do a bit of research on what makes a good surf shot - find some stuff you like (check out David Pu'u, Aaron Chang etc for starters) and analyse the timing, the composition etc and figure out why it's a good shot. Tightest crops and fastest shutter speeds don't always make the best shots, especially not is weak winter sunlight and brown east coast water! Mealy has a blinding speed blur shot on his website:
Maybe watch a few surf DVD's and try and understand how surfers use the waves, where the critical point in manouvers is - as this is where people want to see photos of themselve (i.e. in the barrel, banging out that tight top turn etc). Go through the images on MSW of your local area - see what can be done with the waves and conditions in your area (and also how you could improve on them!).
Then as others have suggested, make some local contacts - hang around the beach plenty, take some shot, get your face know and have a chat with a few people. If they know you're serious about photography and there's a chance they'll end up with something decent of themselves for their wall, they might just let you in on a few local secret spots - the fact you're not a surfer might help in some respects as you're not going to make the spot busier or tell you mates where it is. ANd don't tell anyone where these spots are, don't post them on your website and use place names in the filenames for your photos otherwise you'll not be invited back, will have your windscreen waxed and plenty of other fun and games.
Stick at it and maybe look at wpsurf once you get up and running - it' a way of letting surfers find shots of themselves.