Thank you very much! While the Greeks have done a lot better I have tried to write it so they still made some mistakes where it seemed rational, for them to do everything perfectly wouldn't be possible without veering into ASB in my opinion and quite honestly it wouldn't be as exciting or interesting to read if they did everything perfectly.A really well-done timeline, subscribed. I must say, despite some minor objections, this is indeed the most realistic timeline I have seen of how the Greek War of Independence could have gone better for the Greeks, without verging into ASB territory.
A couple of points, anticipating the future: on Macedonia and Thrace, while the Bulgarian national consciousness had begun its awakening, in 1830 it is still way too early. Most of the populace in the area saw themselves as "Christian" or "Turk" (Muslim), national labels were not assumed until the last decades of the 19th century, and then through the active endeavours of the respective nation-states, who sent teachers and propagandists to proselytize them. IMS, as late as 1880 or so, Charilaos Trikoupis summed the situation up to the effect that whoever captures Macedonia militarily, will also determine its ethnic affiliation; if the Bulgarians, he had no doubt they would be able to make everyone a Bulgarian up to Mount Olympus, if the Greeks, then everyone would become a Greek. A better-organized and wealthier Greek state will definitely do even better than OTL in this regard.
On the Muslims in Greece, I think that unlike the mainland, where the Muslims left or were forced to leave, in Crete things will be different. The local Muslims were overwhelmingly native converts, spoke Greek, and, Cretans being Cretans,* very reluctant to leave. Even after five Christian uprisings in the 19th century, and over 20 years of de fact Christian rule, many remained on the island as late as 1923, and would never have left if not for the forcible population exchange. That might actually be an argument in favour of seeing Crete as a special case and not uniting it with Greece outright; if not, then Greece will have to deal with a substantial Muslim population in one of its most important provinces early on. Given the aspirations of the Greek elite IOTL to be a "model kingdom in the East", I don't think it likely that they will be persecuted. Luckily for the Greeks, the Muslim Cretans were mostly concentrated in the cities, so a kind of reverse Cretan Issue, with Muslim guerrillas demanding rights, is out of the cards. However, how successful their incorporation into the Greek state is will be a determining factor for the Greek state's ability to incorporate (or not) other Muslim populations in the future, in Macedonia, Thrace, and Asia Minor. It will probably be political issue of some importance in the new state, given the role of the Christian identity in the revolution, Orthodoxy's enshrining in the constitution, and the debates about Greek identity and citizenship, that characterized the period (IOTL, the 1827 constitution defined as Greek citizens prima facie those who resided in Greece and believed in Christ).
* there is a well-known joke in Greece that sums up the Cretans' attitude towards their island: "- Dad, what is localism? -Localism, my son, is thinking that your village is more beautiful than our Crete."
That's a very interesting point regarding the national identity and consciousness of identity and I'll be sure to remember that as the 19th century progresses. I certainly agree that a decent percent of the Greek Muslim population will remain behind in Greece, especially in Crete as there were a lot of crypto-Christians among the islands Muslim population.