From what I've been hearing, there will not be marina space in the Societies for your boat
, so, to stay, you'd have to give up your trip to the US, and Cook Bay is open to the north, so Port Phaeton is probably a better bet, but fetch is the problem you'll have to solve. I have never been to the Australs, but I am pretty sure they get cyclone "leftovers", and I do not know what their facilities are. I do not think you'd find somewhere to leave the boat there, but I don't know for sure.
Probably, your easier option is to decide whether you want to visit the intervening island groups, Cooks, Niue
, and then NZ. There will be somewhere in NZ you can leave the boat, and picking the islands up again at Fiji or New Caledonia
should not be too difficult. If your vessel is insured, your insurance
may not cover you if you leave it in the cyclone zone, it is worth a look to find that out, before you make up your minds.
You've left it kind of late, but something might turn up. Good luck with it.
If I were to offer advice, I'd say go to NZ. To me, that is the safest, most conservative option. The back story here is that one time, I was in the States, and Jim in Mexico
, when a cyclone came to the Sea of Cortez
. Alone, Jim had no one to help him, and he actually had to leave his spot in a hurricane
hole when other skippers put out so many extra anchors he no longer had swinging room. He went out elsewhere, where it happened there were only 6 boats or so, and more experienced (and maybe smarter) skippers were anchored, and they all worked together, with similar enough strategies. One tends to imagine oneself alone in these situations, but there are usually others you don't know and due to language difficulties, you cannot communicate well, especially under stress. Anyhow, that's why I advise NZ. From there, you can work
eastwards as far as you have the desire for, to pick up closer to where you left off from. It will not be "easy", for your boat is not a weatherly design, but most everything can be done, just takes more tacks and time.
Good luck with it.