Newfoundland and Labrador's federal boundary commission has released the first draft of what redistribution in the province will look like, and it's something of a favourable map for the Conservatives.
Earl Washburn of the Canadian Election Atlas deserves credit for getting to it first, and he's got a great overview of the ridings that I (mostly) agree with, as much as a Liberal can with Dippers these days anyways. While Newfoundland won't be getting any new ridings, five of them are getting rethinks due to shifting populations on the island. What that essentially means is that the riding of Avalon gets smaller and clawed back, because more of the population resides closer to St. John's than the hinterlands of the Rock.
Using an old map I put together of the entirety of the province poll-by-poll, you can somewhat guess how these new boundaries will affect all ridings for yourself:
While Newfoundland and Labrador is interesting, Avalon was the only marginal riding that we knew would be affected (Labrador doesn't change, so doesn't count). In New Brunswick and Nova Scotia, however, there are a few marginal ridings that are going to be affected by redistribution, especially the ridings of Moncton-Riverview-Dieppe, Beausejour, Dartmouth-Cole Harbour, and Halifax West should likely be reshaped, and possibly not in our favour.