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D-Day Juno Beach

History culminating activity.
by

Victor Ramage

on 11 January 2013

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Transcript of D-Day Juno Beach

1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. 10. 8. 9. Research Credits. The Declaration of War Fall of France The Bombardment The planning Canada's Part The Landing of Juno The Paratroopers Night Falls The HMS Rodney Bombarding the coast of Caen (Juno Beach) before the landings of the Canadians. At 6:10am Force J moved in to attack lighter German emplacements at Juno Beach. Capture of Caen The lessons learned from Dieppe were valuable in this attack. Showing us that naval ships were necessary in attacking coast lines. Late at night British bombers attack the coast line dropping hundreds of bombs destroying only limited emplacements. After Hitlers rise to power during the 1930's. He attack Poland, so the British, French and Canadians declare war to stop him from capturing all of Europe. Capturing Poland and then setting his eyes on other countries like Belgium and France. The paratroopers were the elite of the entire army during WW2. Meaning that if you were a paratrooper you were the best of the best and differently loved the thrill of jumping out of a plane. Before the Landings on the beaches of Normandy, Canadian and Allied paratroopers landed behind enemy lines with goals to take out multiple enemy emplacements. All to help with advancement and to stop the enemy from calling in reinforcements earlier 1940's Hitlers army marches into France taking it from the allies, and taking out one of the allies, France. leaving Britian to fend for its self with Canada Canada's part for the D-Day landings was to land at Juno beach in between the British Sword and gold. This was a big uplift for the Canadians to prove that they were a fighting force. The allies were pressured by the Russians to open another front to help their efforts in the eastern Front because the Italian Campaign wasn't good enough. Now or never. Its the final push to end Hitlers rein in Europe. The Canadians float in on there landing craft after the bombardment ends. The doors open and the men run out into the water while getting shot at by the bunkers. The Canadians manged to take there beach first and mange to roll deeper into enemy lines before thie days end. The men must dig in before night. This is part of the grab and hold tactic to stop any counter attacks. A painting of Troops from the 3rd Canadian Infantry division. Capturing Caen from German Forces.
Dead: 334 Wounded: 864 The Liberation of Holland Before any Canadians could march onto Berlin, they had to Liberate Holland from the Germans. And this was one of the last Canadian successes of WW2. Hollands people were so happy to be liberated by the Canadians that they send 40,000 Tulip bulbs to the Parliament Buildings in Ottawa, which still grow there today. Information from the following sources: Wikipedia, Google images, Mr. Mcmanaman (Great Teacher)
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