I know exactly what you mean chalks.
Well, I do it almost opposite of what everybody is saying here.
Looping the kite is an option, but not a very good one, as it has more downsides than advantages, as you have to follow some predetermined patterns during the turns and can not change course and power "freely" IMO
When the wind is onshore, riding backside towards the shore, and then doing a full bottom turn, to hit the wave and cut back - is really awesome, although requires a lot more timing than when sideshore.
Fly the kite low when you want to carve around, REALLY low when heading in.
This is essential
Then you yank the kite for a pivot turn - and almost simultaneosly you carve around in the bottom turn.
Doing it this way, you will keep tension in the lines and also avoid it shooting up.
When you approach the wave/lip for the cutback, you have to fly the kite up and around a tiny bit beforehand - this will grow naturally so you dont ever think about it no more (basics, I know you know that, so no need to tell you...)
Of course you can never hit the wave as vertical/perpendicular as when side or sideon, but with practice it can be really fun, and AWESOME practice as more difficult.
You can ride both port and starboard tack when onshore, great, and use the "odd" waves that now and then are not straight to get an even better cutback, and both frontside and backside on the cutbacks - both are fun and actually sometimes better with the backside cutback (opposed to when sideshore)
But as said, with a 10.5m2 and onshore, fly the kite low and keep it low during the bottom turn (except for the very last part), to keep tension and ability to turn it back really fast
Most will call this "follow the kite" - but this is not true actually, not even in sideshore conditions - but that is another topic I wont get into here
Hope this is useful !