...Lycaon, I'm just going to quote another user and myself on what I feel's a pertinent issue with your TL, here; you take it how you will:
I kind of hate 'maximum butterflies' just from a reader's perspective.
Timelines have the dual purpose, imo, of being both an intellectual exercise 'what would happen next if this happened' and a story. ... When you start mapping out an entire world where things have gone different just because it's a different timeline so things will go different, you don't really do either of those things any more.
The intellectual exercise isn't there, as what's different isn't "the English do this so in response the Spanish do that and the Ffrench do this so the Wars of Religion go differently" but the author randomly decided that "this would happen" in Poland so Russia is different. The 'if this then what' mental fun only works if you have a straight line to compare it with if you see how our history is altered, how the same drivers play out differently due to the wrinkle. Once butterflies pop up that aspect is lost.
And instead of getting a coherent streamlined story about your protagonists, the narrative has to jump all over the place desperately trying to cover the entire world. ... in a maximum butterfly timeline, I'd write a twenty page backstory showing how Paraguay became a communist country run by a ballerina's workers union.
That sort of things kills timelines because they become monstrous and hard to track. The best timelines stick to their subject.
...which is why it becomes deeply frustrating when TLs like All Along the Watchtower or The Dead Skunk go dark for years at a time because the author is so busy doing in-depth research for completely irrelevant and unnecessary updates about Guatemala or the Ottoman Empire -- that's waaay outside the purview of the TLs, and it's not the focus of what we came to read. Know how to prune, and when to stop and say, "Hmmmmm, are all these 45 paragraphs about Quattro's dictatorship or this Bey getting creamed by the Greeks really needed to advance the story, or can I just pare it down and finally deal with the 1964 election or how John Quincy Adams is building up America's defense against Britain?"
It completely kills the work dead every time it happens.