This website is dedicated to the memory of the tremendous Canadian contribution in both World Wars, and a place of remembrance for all our fallen since 1914.
Too many fought and died for us to ever forget. Sacrifices made by those Canadians must not be forgotten. That is my goal, this is my inspiration:

Canadian Military Personnel Killed
First World War: 66,665
Second World War: 46,998
Korea: 516
Peacekeeping: 121
Afghanistan: 157
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Flight Lieutenant John Wesley Cowling J/10304Yesterday
Digitization of WW1 Military Records6 days ago
Newbie9 days ago
Kate10 days ago
Chuck Bernhart (K37476)10 days ago
Information on where Soldier(s) served13 days ago
List of Officers, NCO's and Men of Various Regiments16 days ago
Info needed17 days ago
On September 22 throughout our military history during World War I, World War II and Korea, a total of 265 men and women died in the service of Canada. Every day is a day of remembrance.

Now Remembering
W. GOULD, Flight Sergeant - 1943
E. SPARKS, Private - 1916
E. KUZYK, Flight Sergeant - 1942
F. WARNER, Private - 1917
A. HOWARD, Private - 1916
J. NORMAN, Flight Sergeant - 1942
H. BADCOCK, Corporal - 1916
Canadians relied on photos and footage for information and inspiration during the war. Today, they provide us with an invaluable historical record of the war and those who fought it.

Spotlight: Normandy in Colour
Colour photographs of Canadian soldiers in Normandy.
The latest news entries and website updates are listed below. Older entries can be found in the site archive.
2009/07/14: Canadian King & Country Figures
2009/07/01: Canada Remembers the Somme
2007/05/10: Canadian WWI veteran dies at 106
2007/04/03: Vimy: A memorial like no other
2007/03/29: Vimy ceremony to honour dead
2007/02/22: One of Canada's last WWI veterans dies

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Clearing the Coast >>
The First Canadian Army advances up the French coast, capturing the port cities, including Boulogne and Calais, before advancing into Belgium, beginning the battle of the Scheldt.
The Gothic Line, Aug 25-Sept. 22, 1944 >>
Stretching like an armor-toothed belt across Italy's upper thigh, the Gothic Line was the most fortified position the German army had yet thrown into the Allied forces' path. On August 25, 1944, it fell to Canadian troops to spearhead a major offensive.