First of all, I second the motion about not running your motor while you jig. I would also can the stereo. Listening to jams while fishing is a blast, but noise spooks the fish. In general, run the drop-offs near oyster bars (live hard bottoms) that go from, say, 15 feet to, say 30. Check each side of the drop-offs for marks (they are tending to be on the deeper side right now). Jig as light of a head as you can get away with; albino (aka "opening night") colored in 6" has worked well for me, but white and chartreuse is also good.. Go to this site and read all that you can.
Shawn Kimbro is a very good teacher, and his site is very informative. While Shawn won't tell you exactly where to go (even if he did, the fish probably would not be there when you go due to the fact that they have tails), he will elaborate on what I said here, only much better. There is also a map on Shawn's site and elsewhere detailing historic sites of oyster bars; this map is a good start. You will eventually develop a routine, and you will eventually be treated to breakers on a some what regular basis. I'm still figuring it out myself, but get out there and try it. Good luck!
21’ Carolina Skiff Sea Chaser “Unfinished Business”
"Life's short, fish hard!"