Thanks for the tidal current link--it will come in handy.
As for the inlets between Cape Henlopen and Cape Charles, I've been through darned near every one of them at one time or another. Indian River Inlet, unfortunately, is out of the question because there's insufficient clearance at the bridge.
Ocean City is a piece of cake at slack tide, but can be a bit tricky with a NE wind and ebb tide.
Chincoteague Inlet is another that is easy during slack and incoming tides, but you don't want to try it on a hard ebb--the current really rips through there and can readily shove you on to one of the newly formed sand bars just outside the south side of the inlet.
Wachapreague Inlet has really silted in again during the past winter from what I'm told, but if you slide over the inlet bar at high tide you can make it inside.
Great Machapongo inlet, which is one on the best place I know for flounder fishing, is a slack tide ONLY inlet. Once you're inside, you'll find lots of locations between the back end of the inlet and Willis Wharf to anchor.
The best one is Sand Shoal Inlet, which is well marked and quite deep. However, you must follow the channel markers or you WILL run aground and the sand here is packed very tight. While it appears that you can travel due east out of this inlet, there is a newly forming island that is just two feet beneath the surface.
New, Ship Shoal, Little, Bungalo and Smith Island inlets are all heavily silted in and no longer navigable in anything other than a dink, therefore the next stop would be inside the bay at Kiptopeke Beach, where you can anchor in 10 to 12 feet of water behind the Concrete Liberty Ships that formed the old breaker for the Kiptopeke/Norfolk Ferry. It's a great anchorage, and protected from most winds. The nearby state park is a neat place to explore as well.
Thanks again for the tidal current link, and I sure wish there was another site like the Cruiser's Net that covered the bays and locations to the north.