Intermittent infrastructures are often described as infrastructures that are not always on or accessible. In the face of climate change, infrastructures are facing increased challenges regarding intermittency. As the LIMITS community shifts to investigating and designing transitional systems— computing systems centered around sustainability and climate justice—understanding intermittency and its relations to infrastructure is necessary. In this paper, I use the lens of intermittency to examine infrastructures across southeast Louisiana, where stronger and more frequent hurricanes, increased Clooding and coastal land loss can cause disruptions in infrastructures. Drawing on this case study and existing work in networking research, infrastructure studies, and the LIMITS community, I propose key dimensions to examine intermittency for future research within the LIMITS community.