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Canadian Normandy D-Day Tour Stops

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An image of the Canadian WWII Memorial at Bernieres-sur-Mer.

Bernieres-sur-Mer, Canadian Memorial.

This tiny village was liberated street by street in heavy hand to hand fighting on June 6, 1944 by the Queen's Own Rifles of Canada unit.

Juno Beach Centre

The iconic Canadian soldiers statue at the Juno Beach Centre in Courseulles, France..

 Juno Beach Centre

Dedicated on June 6, 2003, the Juno Beach Centre in Courseulles reflects the passionate vision of Canadian D-Day veteran Garth Webb. Mr. Webb wanted the sacrifice of Canadians in France to be commemorated and celebrated at the Centre.


The columns of gravestones at the Canadian Cemetery in Beny-sur-Mer, France.


Canadian soldiers who died on D-day and early in the Battle of Normandy are buried at the Canadian Cemetery in Beny-sur-Mer. Central to the immaculate landscaping is the Cross of Sacrifice. Over 2000 men lie buried, including 4 British and one French grave. The land is a permanent concession from the French to the Canadian government.

Abbaye D'Ardenne

The partially destroyed Abbaye d'Ardenne as it stood after the allied D-Day invasion in 1944.

The Abbaye d'Ardenne as it stood after the D-Day invasion in 1944.

The Abbaye d'Ardenne is the solemn site of the execution of over 160 Canadian troops on June 6 and 7, 1944. The soldiers were captured by the Germans then interrogated and, contravening the Geneva Conventions, shot rather than held prisoner.