I have began to wonder if I am missing some important factor that would cause my line of reasoning to be in error regarding a theory I have put out there on just how much of an increase in high tides might occur along parts of the Bay of Fundy where we already experience the world's highest tides. I live in Guysborough County, Nova Scotia. The difference between low tide to high tide on a normal day is one to one and a half meters.... along fifty kms of coastline here. There are places along the Bay of Fundy where the difference from low tide to high tide.... .can be fifty feet or more. This occurs notably near Truro, N. S. and Moncton, New Brunswick. The landform of the Bay of Fundy has a funnelling effect on the tidal waters as they come in............ and so the multiplier effect on the tides there is FIFTEEN TIMES.... or even more in some areas. What if...... a massive cracking and sliding of ice were to occur on the land based Greenland Ice Pack and/or the West Antarctic Ice Sheet..... and lets speculate that average world oceans rose by merely one foot, (30 cms). IF... .that 15X multiplier effect carried through...... then....... perhaps in a few places along the Bay of Fundy.... high tides might be up by 30 cms x 15 = 450 cms or 4.5 meters. In my part of Nova Scotia the high tide mark might not be up by much more than the thirty centimeteres...... due to the fact that the land form where I live DOES NOT have a 15 X multiplier effect on tidal waters. Am I being alarmist and really missing some important factor that makes my theory terribly in error?