Change Of Command Booklet 2021 .pdf

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Les Fusiliers Mont-Royal

Monday, April 24th, 2020


Gathering of participants on the parade square
and by Facebook Live at 10:45


Promotions, decorations and awards at 11:15


Change of Commanding Officer at 11:30


End of the ceremony at 12:00
Hour of the Commanding Officer of the Fusiliers
Mont-Royal at 12:15

In these times of pandemic, we are doing our best to
mark an important event for the regiment. For this, we
ask for your full cooperation in order to strictly
respect the sanitary measures established at the
Henri-Julien Armoury.

Lieutenant-Colonel Benoît
Lefebvre, CD
Lieutenant-Colonel Dominique
Pion, CD
With the presence of our honoraries
Honorary Colonel Luc Lavoie, MSM
Honorary Lieutenant-Colonel Louis Vachon, CM
And with the presence of our guests of honour
Colonel Michael Canavan, CD
Commander of 34 Canadian Brigade Group
Chief Warrant Officer Alain Marcil, MSM, CD
34 Canadian Brigade Group Sergeant Major

Colonel Michael James Canavan , CD
Colonel Canavan joined the Canadian Grenadier Guards in 1994 as a private. He
served four years as a non-commissioned member, during which time he spent one
summer at Valcartier, two summers in the Ceremonial Guard, was promoted to
Corporal, qualified as a leader and participated in the 1998 ice storm. He was then
commissioned as an Officer Cadet in April 1998.
Colonel Canavan has held a number of command and staff positions, including
Commanding Officer of Company 2 with the Ceremonial Guard in Ottawa. He
worked at Land Force Quebec Area (LFQA) Headquarters in G1 (Personnel)
Branch until he was transferred to J2 (Intelligence) Branch as the Information
Operations Coordinator in January 2006. In January 2007, he began training for OP
ATHENA - AFGHANISTAN and concurrently completed the Army Operations
Course at the Land Force Staff College. He then deployed from August 2007 to
March 2008 as the Adjutant and Logistics Officer (S1/S4) of the All Source
Intelligence Center in KANDAHAR.
Colonel Canavan was promoted to Major upon his return from Afghanistan and
joined the 34th Canadian Brigade Group as a planner and operations officer for the
Montreal Territorial Battalion Group. With the GBT, he participated in the initial
planning and validation of the OP PODIUM Company that deployed to Vancouver
for the 2010 Winter Olympics. Maintaining a strong affiliation with the Canadian
Grenadier Guards, he held various staff positions, was appointed Deputy
Commanding Officer in November 2009, and assumed command of the Regiment
in September 2011. During this term of command, he was also appointed
Commanding Officer of GBT Montreal for the 2013/2014 training cycle.
Upon completion of his term as Commanding Officer of the Canadian Grenadier
Guards in 2015, Colonel Canavan was appointed Deputy Commanding Officer of
34 Canadian Brigade Group until 2018. During this time, he completed the Joint
Command and Staff Program at the Canadian Forces College and completed a
Master of Defence Studies at the Royal Military College.

Colonel Michael James Canavan, CD
Commanding Officer, 34th Canadian Brigade

In addition to his deployment to AFGHANISTAN, Colonel Canavan participated in
several major exercises in the Far North and the United States.
Since his return to part-time Class A Reserve service in 2001, Colonel Canavan has
been working in the administration of McGill University in Montreal as Associate
Director of Academic Personnel.

Chief Warrant Officer Alain Marcil, MSM, CD
Chief Warrant Officer Alain Marcil was born and raised in Albanel, Lac St-Jean,
and enrolled in 1983 as a reservist air frame technician. He then joined the regular
force as a supply technician in 1984.
He was first posted to 5 Bon Svc. and then to 2R22R in Valcartier. He was then
posted to Lahr, Germany and was promoted to Master Corporal in 1992. After the
base closure in 1994, he returned to Valcartier with 5 Bon Svc. Promoted to
Sergeant in 1997, he was then posted to 12 RBC in 1998, and returned to 5 Bon
Svc in 2001. He was promoted to Warrant Officer upon his return from
Afghanistan in 2004 and was posted to 5 Field Amb, then promoted to Master
Warrant Officer in July 2007 before beginning a very busy two-year tour with
CANSOFCOM in Ottawa.
Posted to Valcartier with 1R22R to deploy as the Kandahar Air Field Sergeant
Major for the Canadian contingent, he was then responsible for Canadian ramp
ceremonies, official visits, good dress and behaviour. He was posted again and for
the last time with 5 Svc Bn as the Administration Company Sergeant Major.
Promoted to Chief Warrant Officer in 2012, he was posted to the Navy as the Base
Logistics Chief in Esquimalt Victoria. After a short stint, he was posted to 7 Bn
SVC. Then, he left the Regular Force to join the Reserve Force in 2015 as
Regimental Sergeant Major at 34 Combat Engineer Regiment, earning a multidisciplinary certificate from the University of Montreal. As of June 2019, he was
appointed Brigade Sergeant Major at 34 Combat Engineer Regiment.
Chief Warrant Officer Marcil has been deployed 4 times: Cyprus in 1987, Croatia
in 1995, Kabul in 2004 and Kandahar in 2010. He is married to Martine
Guillemette and together they have a son Alexandre and a daughter Marie-Pier.

Adjudant-chef Alain Marcil, MSM, CD
Sergeant Major 34th Canadian Brigade Group

Lieutenant-Colonel Benoit Lefebvre, CD
Lieutenant-Colonel Benoit Lefebvre was born in Montreal on September 24,
1976.On January 13, 1995, at the age of 18, he enrolled as an infantryman in the
regiment Les Fusiliers Mont
-Royal. During his first year of service, he completed the recruit course and the
infantryman course. He then applied for his infantry officer commission.He
completed the Basic Infantry Officer courses under the PIRO Phase I to IV
program during the summers of 1996 to 1998. During these same years, he held the
position of Infantry Platoon Commander and was also the Commanding Officer of
two recruit courses for the 34th Canadian Brigade Group.
In 1999, Lieutenant-Colonel Lefebvre participated in OP PALLADIUM in BosniaHerzegovina as a project officer within the Civil-Military Cooperation Cell
(CIMIC) of the 1st Royal 22e Régiment Battle Group. During his tour, he carried
out several reconstruction and economic development projects in collaboration
with municipal authorities, village leaders, local factions, international
organizations (IO), non-governmental organizations (NGO) and many other
In 2002, Lieutenant-Colonel Lefebvre completed the Basic Staff Officer Course.
During the same year, he served his unit as a collective operations training oficer.
From 2003 to 2006, he served as a recruiting oficer and from 2006 to 2008, he was
the commander of the service company.
From 2008 to 2017, he completed the Army Tactical Operations Course, the
Dismounted Infantry Company Commander Course, and the Army Operations
Course and Joint Staff Command Program.During these same years, he held the
positions of Operational Company Commander, Command Company Commander,
Regimental Major and Deputy Regimental Commander.

Lieutenant-Colonel Benoit Lefebvre, CD
Outgoing Commanding Officer

In civilian life, Benoit Lefebvre is a mechanical engineer graduated from the École
de tech- nologie supérieure (ÉTS). For the first seven years of his career, he
worked for Génipro as a construction project manager in the pharmaceutical field.
Since January 2009, he works for the Société québécoise des infrastruc- tures (SQI)
as a construction project manager. He also holds management positions within this
company. Lieutenant-Colonel Lefebvre is the father of two children named Jacob
and Agathe.

Lieutenant-Colonel Dominique Pilon, CD
Lieutenant-Colonel Dominique Pilon was born in Salaberry-de-Valleyfield in 1971. Son of a
career military man and a teacher mother, he grew up in several places such as Quebec City,
Edmonton (Alberta), Sorel (Qc), West Germany, Saint-Hubert (Qc), Oromocto (New
Brunswick) and the greater Montreal area. He graduated from École Sainte-Anne in
Fredericton in 1989.
He enrolled as an infantry officer with the Fusiliers Mont-Royal Regiment in 1990. From 1991
to 1992, he served as a platoon commander with the Fusiliers and as a mechanized platoon
commander with the 2nd Battalion of the Royal 22e Régiment during Exercise RENDEZVOUS 92 at CFB Wainwright, Alberta. He also served as a platoon commander from 1992 to
1994 with the Royal New Brunswick Regiment (RNBR) while in Fredericton for postsecondary studies.
Back to the RMFs, he participated in Operation RECUPERATION during the 1998 ice storm
as a liaison officer in the Beauharnois-Valleyfield region for the Princess Patricia's Canadian
Light Infantry (PPCLI). In 2000, he left the Reserves to concentrate on his civilian career and
his family. During this period he worked as a mechanical engineering consultant for the
engineering firm BRT-Solutions and left Montreal for the Quebec City area. He eventually
returned to the Montreal area and rejoined the unit in 2006.
In 2008, he became the full-time G3 Training Officer, a staff officer position at 34 Canadian
Brigade Group Headquarters (34 CBG HQ). He will hold this position from 2008 to 2012. At
the end of his tenure at 34 CBG HQ, he was deployed to the Kabul region of Afghanistan for a
period of 9 months. He served as a mentor company commander on Operation ATTENTION
at the Afghan National Army Training Centre in Kabul, with a mandate to support the
initiative established by his predecessors and to initiate and complete preparations for the
transfer of management and training responsibilities to the unit's Afghan soldiers, which his
organization sponsored.
Upon his return from Afghanistan in 2013, he will serve the unit in the positions of unit
operations officer and infantry company commander. In 2014-15, he commanded Bravo
Company of the 34 Canadian Brigade Group Territorial Battalion Group and in 2016-17, Golf
Company of the Brigade School.

Lieutenant-Colonel Dominique Pilon, CD
Incoming Commanding Officer

He will assume the role of Commanding Officer of the Service and Command Company in
2018, and then become the Deputy Commanding Officer of the unit from 2019 to 2021.From
April to August 2020, he will participate in Operation LASER 20-01 as the staff officer of
Task Force East 2.1, the Montreal Territorial Battalion Group (MTBG).
LCol Pilon has also completed post-secondary studies in computer science and mechanical
engineering. As a consultant for PCM Innovation, he is currently working as part of an
engineering team specializing in the design of satellite handling tools and equipment at MDA
in the West Island of Montreal. He currently lives in Vaudreuil-Dorion and is the father of
three children: Tristan, Théa and Colin.

Chief Warrant Officer Sylvio Proulx, CD
CWO Proulx was born on April 29, 1976 in Rouyn-Noranda. He joined the CAF on
September 16, 1993, by enlisting in the Fusiliers Mont-Royal (FMR). He completed
his infantryman training in the summer of 1994.
He completed his machine gun course in 1995 and was promoted to Cpl in the fall
of the same year. He also completed his Mortarman training in the summer of 1996.
He was promoted to MCpl in November 1999 while serving as an instructor at the
Bde School during 1999-2000.

Chief Warrant Officer Sylvio Proulx, CD
Regimental Sergeant Major

He participated in TEII training from 2000 to 2003 and was promoted to Sgt in
2002. He then completed the PP3B course in the fall of 2010 and the PLI course in
the fall of 2011, and was promoted to the rank of Warrant Officer in January 2012.
He served as MSC during OP LENTUS in the spring of 2017 and, during the 20172018 MCP season. This was followed by his promotion to MWO in August 2017,
and finally by his promotion to CWO on September 8, 2020.
CWO Proulx was seconded to 34 RGC during 2018-2019, as a Training Sergeant
Major, as well as an Engineer Squadron Sergeant Major and, received a
Commendation from the 34 GBC Commander, for his participation in the Spring
He is a graduate of the Teccart Institute in Montreal, in Computerized Systems
Technology. He is a senior quality assurance analyst with Posera. His hobbies
include computers and archery.
CWO Proulx participated in Operations RECUPERATION in January 1998,
LENTUS in the spring of 2017 & 2019 and LASER in the spring of 2020. He is
common-law with Mrs. Isabelle Durocher and they have three children: Vincent,
Samuel & Gabrielle.

Honorary Colonel Luc Lavoie, MSM
Honorary Colonel Luc Lavoie is a public affairs consultant. His professional career
has taken him from journalism to the world of politics and business. He has been a
national correspondent for The Canadian Press and the TVA network, and has
worked with several news media including L'Actualité, CTV, Global, & CNN. Since
September 2010, he has been the Executive Vice President of Development for Sun
TV News and resides in Toronto. He is also the head of his own firm,
Communications Luc Lavoie Inc.

From 2000 to 2008, he held the position of Executive Vice President of Quebecor
Inc. Before joining this flagship Canadian communications company, he was one of
the builders of National-Ottawa and National-Montreal. His career with the federal
government took him from Director of the Office of the Minister of Energy, Mines
and Resources to Director of the Office of the Secretary of State. In addition, he
served as Deputy Chief of Staff to the Prime Minister of Canada under the Mulroney
government. His duties took him to the four corners of the world and he was
involved in many of the political issues of the time.

He is a frequent lecturer at various educational institutions, including the Université
de Montréal and the Université du Québec à Montréal, and is a member of the
Advisory Board of the Woodrow Wilson International Center for Scholars.
Now Honorary Colonel of Les Fusiliers Mont-Royal, this history, literature and
travel enthusiast makes it his duty to promote our beautiful Regiment!

Luc Lavoie, MSM
Honorary Colonel

Honorary Lieutenant-Colonel Louis Vachon, CM
President and Chief Executive Officer of National Bank since June 2007, Louis
Vachon is responsible for the strategies, orientations and development of the
Bank and its subsidiaries.
He is supported in this task by the members of senior management who, with
him, form the Office of the President. At the time of his appointment, Mr.
Vachon was Chief Operating Officer - a position he held since July 2006. From
2005 to 2006, Louis Vachon served as Chairman of the Board of the Bank's
main subsidiary, National Bank Financial, as well as Natcan Investment
Management. Prior to that, he was Chief Executive Officer of National Bank
Mr. Vachon began his career in 1985 at Citibank and joined Lévesque
Beaubien Geoffrion in 1986. From 1990 to 1996, he worked for BT Bank of
Canada, the Canadian subsidiary of Bankers Trust, becoming President and
Chief Executive Officer.
Mr. Vachon rejoined National Bank in 1996 - first as President and Chief
Executive Officer of Innocap Investment Management, and then, in 1998, as
Senior Vice-President, Treasury and Financial Markets.
Louis Vachon is a member of the Board of Directors of Molson Coors Brewing
Company and CH Group Inc. He is also involved in a number of social and
cultural organizations.Mr. Vachon holds a Master's degree in International
Finance from the Fletcher School, a cooperative program offered by Tufts and
Harvard universities. He also holds a B.A. in Economics from Bates College
and is a Chartered Financial Analyst, CFA®.

Louis Vachon, CM
Honorary Lieutenant-Colonel

Louis Vachon is a Member of the Order of Canada and the Order of Montreal.
He has also received the United Nations Association in Canada's Global Citizen
Award. He has been awarded honorary doctorates from the Universities of
Ottawa, Bishop's and Ryerson. Mr. Vachon was awarded the title of
Lieutenant-Colonel(H) of the Fusiliers Mont-Royal. He was named Canada's
2014 CEO of the Year by Canadian Business magazine and was named 2014
Financial Personality of the Year by the publication Finance et Investissement,
a recognition also received in 2012. In 2014, the Portage Foundation honoured
him by naming him a Great Philanthropist. Louis Vachon was also named to
Canada's Top 40 Under 40 list in 2001.


Lieutenant-colonel J.E. Beaudry
Lieutenant-colonel A.F. Labranche
Lieutenant-colonel J.A. Ouimet
Lieutenant-colonel C.A. Dugas
Lieutenant-colonel H. Prévost
Lieutenant-colonel A.E. Labelle, VD
Lieutenant-colonel F.S. Mackay, VD
Lieutenant-colonel A.E. Labelle, VD
Lieutenant-colonel J.T. Ostell, VD
Lieutenant-colonel L.G. de Tonnancour, VD
Lieutenant-colonel J.E. Pelletier, VD
Lieutenant-colonel J.A. Filiatrault, VD
Lieutenant-colonel É. Ranger, VD
Lieutenant-colonel A.V. Tardif, VD
Lieutenant-colonel R. Bédard, VD
Lieutenant-colonel C.O. Dorval, VD
Lieutenant-colonel G. Lebel, VD
Lieutenant-colonel P. Grenier, ED, 1er BN
Lieutenant-colonel G. Massue, ED, 2e BN
Lieutenant-colonel D. Ménard, DSO, CD 1er BN
Lieutenant-colonel P. Trudeau, ED, 3e BN
Lieutenant-colonel J. Gauvreau, DSO, ED,CD, 1erBN
Lieutenant-colonel J.A. Guindon, ED, 2e BN
Lieutenant-colonel H.N. Langlois, ED, 1er BN
Lieutenant-colonel P. Sauvé, ED, 1er BN
Lieutenant-colonel J.A. Dextraze, DSO
Lieutenant-colonel L. Roy, MBE, 1er BN
Lieutenant-colonel J.E. Chaput, OBE, ED
Lieutenant-colonel P. L’Anglais, CD
Lieutenant-colonel Y. Bourassa, MBE, CD
Lieutenant-colonel S. Marchand, ED
Lieutenant-colonel J.P.C. Gauthier
Lieutenant-colonel M.D.G. Levesque, MC, CD
Lieutenant-colonel P. Desgroseilliers, CD
Lieutenant-colonel J.R. Genin, CD
Lieutenant-colonel G. Marinier, CD
Lieutenant-colonel G. Bissonnette, CD
Lieutenant-colonel É. LaRoche, CD
Lieutenant-colonel R. Arsenault, CD
Lieutenant-colonel É. LaRoche, CD
Lieutenant-colonel G. Gosselin, OMM, CD
Lieutenant-colonel J.P. Ménard, CD
Lieutenant-colonel N.B. Massé, CD
Lieutenant-colonel P. Charette, CD
Lieutenant-colonel L. Farley, CD
Lieutenant-colonel M. Rousseau, CD
Lieutenant-colonel G. Gauthier, CD
Lieutenant-colonel H.C. Moïse, CD
Lieutenant-colonel S. Ouellet, CD
Lieutenant-colonel F. Roy, CD
Lieutenant-colonel L. Saint-Jean, CD
Lieutenant-colonel A.A. Cohen, CD
Lieutenant-colonel JGB Lefebvre, CD
Lieutenant-colonel D. Pilon, CD


Colonel Sir Rodolphe Forget, KCMG MP
Brigadier-général Alfred Labelle, ED


Lieutenant-colonel Rodolphe Forget, MP


Colonel J.T. Osell, VD
Colonel R.O. Grothé
Brigadier-général J.G. Gauvreau, DSO, ED, CD
Général J. Dextraze, CC, CMM, CBE, DSO, CD
Colonel J.H. Roy, CD
Colonel M.D.G. Lévesque, MC, CD
Brigadier-général J.R. Genin, CMM, CD
Colonel R.D. Landry, CC, OQ, CD
Colonel G. Marinier, CD
Colonel F. Mousseau, CD
Colonel R.D. Landry, CC, OQ, CD
Major-général F. Mariage, CMM, CD
Colonel L. Lavoie, MSM


Lieutenant-colonel J.V. Marchand, MCL
Lieutenant-colonel J. R. Gauvreau
Lieutenant-colonel G.E.R. Maillet
Lieutenant-colonel G. Leblanc
Lieutenant-colonel J.B. Langevin
Lieutenant-colonel J.H. Roy, CD
Lieutenant-colonel F. Dostie, CD
Lieutenant-colonel R. Gravel
Lieutenant-colonel F.G. Marchand
Lieutenant-colonel G. Marinier, CD
Lieutenant-colonel J. Fortier
Lieutenant-colonel M. Vennat, OC
Lieutenant-colonel L. Lavoie, MSM
Lieutenant-colonel L. Vachon, CM

A brief history of the Fusiliers Mont-Royal
The history of the Fusiliers Mont-Royal, which dates back almost a
century and a half, is closely linked to that of Montreal. The city's oldest
French-speaking regiment, which is still active, recruits its members from
the civilian population. It thus perpetuates a tradition dating back to the
beginning of the French colony, when the citizen was also a soldier. The
unit, a component of the Reserve Force, is thus made up of citizensoldiers. The heroic behaviour of its members and the honours that flow
from it are an intrinsic part of the Canadian military heritage.

Its creation on 18 June 1869
Known at the time of its foundation as the "65th Regiment, Mount-Royal
Rifles", the Regiment became the "Carabiniers Mont-Royal" in 1902; then
in 1931 it acquired its definitive designation "Les Fusiliers Mont-Royal".
In 1875, it acquired a band, still in operation, and adopted "Jockey of
York" as its regimental march. In 1879 the Regiment chose its motto
"Nunquam Retrorsum" meaning "Never Retreat".

From the North West Rebellion
construction of the Arsenal (1855 - 1910)



In the spring of 1885, the Regiment was mobilized to participate in the
campaign against the North-West Rebellion. Thus, on the other side of
the country, it earned its first battle honour: "La Butte aux Français".
During the Boer War (1899-1902), members of the Regiment were among
the troops fighting in South Africa. In 1910, the Regiment moved from the
Craig Street Drill Hall to the current Armoury.
The Arsenal, now called "Le Manège Militaire des Fusiliers Mont-Royal",
is located at the corner of Henri-Julien Street and Pine Avenue, in the
heart of Montreal. Its construction was the result of a public subscription
launched by its then Commander, Lieutenant-Colonel and future
Brigadier-General Alfred E.D. Labelle, and its first Honorary Colonel,
financier Sir Rodolphe Forget.

The armoury, which has since been declared a heritage building, is one of
the few buildings not wholly owned by the Ministry of Defence. The
Association des Fusiliers Mont-Royal, a non-profit association, is
responsible for preserving its historical character.

The First World War (1914-1918)
At the beginning of the Great War in September 1914, the Regiment was
not mobilized. It was mobilized in September 1916 and became the 150th
Mount Royal Rifle Battalion. Shortly after its mobilization, it will embark
for Great Britain. The period 1914-1916 was very busy as the Regiment
provided reinforcements for several battalions including the 14th, 69th,
150th, 163rd, 178th and especially the famous 22nd French Canadian
Battalion, a unit that prefigured the regiment of the same name.
Colonel Arthur Migneault, the regimental physician of the 65th, was
responsible for setting up the 22nd and 150th Battalions, for which he
himself paid the costs of their formation. It should be noted that 75% of
the strength of the 22nd Battalion came from the ranks of the Carabiniers
Mont-Royal, which allowed Les Fusiliers Mont-Royal to display on its flags
the honours earned by the valiant combatants of the 22nd Battalion.
The battle honors are:

Ypres 1915-1917, Festubert 1915, Somme 1916, Hill 70, Arras 1917-1918,
Amiens, Hinderburg Line and Pursuit to Mons.
The Fusiliers Mont-Royal can therefore be proud to be one of the
founding units of the only French-speaking infantry unit of the Regular
Force, the Royal 22e Régiment.

A brief history of the Fusiliers Mont-Royal
The Second World War (1939-1945)
During the Second World War, the Fusiliers Mont-Royal made an
exceptional contribution to the Canadian war effort. Mobilized at the
beginning of the conflict, they left Canada for Iceland under the
command of Lieutenant-Colonel Paul Grenier. After three months in
Iceland, the Regiment arrived in England at the end of October 1940 and
helped organize the defence of southern England against any threat of
Chosen to be part of OPERATION JUBILEE, the Regiment, under the
command of Lieutenant-Colonel Dollard Ménard, took part, on August
19, in this ambitious raid aimed at the German defences of Dieppe. In
only a few hours, this bloody engagement almost completely decimated
the Regiment. Many soldiers were killed, wounded or taken prisoner for
more than three years. Although the raid was a failure, our soldiers
demonstrated legendary heroism.
Reorganized in September 1942, the Regiment resumed training. Under
the command of Guy Gauvreau, Paul Sauvé and Jacques Dextraze, the
unit made its way from Normandy to Germany with uncommon spirit.
Two years after the controversial Dieppe Raid, the Regiment returned to
the European continent to join the Allied beachhead in Normandy.
Our riflemen were therefore called to fight in the Caen area. In August
1944, they took part in the push leading to the capture of Falaise and the
encirclement of the German army. Pursuing the retreating enemy, the
Fusiliers crossed France through Dieppe where they were welcomed with
great fanfare. They reached Belgium and fought in front of Dunkirk. In
their rush, they crossed Holland and the Rhine to Nazi Germany where
fierce fighting awaited them in the forests of Moyland and Hochwald.
They became part of the occupying forces in Berlin.
For their bravery in World War II, Les Fusiliers Mont-Royal Regiment was
awarded the following battle honours:

Dieppe, Bourguebus Ridge, St-André-sur-Orne, Verrières-Tilly-Campagne
Ridge, Falaise, Falaise Road, La Laison, Forêt de la Lande, Dunkerke 1944,
Antwerp-Thurnhout Canal, The Scheldt, Woensdrecht, South Beveland,
The Rhineland, The Hockwald, Xanten, The Rhine, Groningen and
North-Western Europe, 1942, 1944-1945.

Korea, the Cold War and overseas missions (1946 present)
After the Second World War, Les Fusiliers Mont-Royal regained its status
as a Reserve Force unit. In the early 1950s, during the Korean War, a
former Commander of Les Fusiliers Mont-Royal, Lieutenant-Colonel
Jacques Dextraze, was given command of the 2nd Battalion of the Royal
22e Régiment. This battalion has 30% of former Fusiliers who answered
the call of their former commander. This battalion was part of the 25th
Canadian Brigade and joined the United Nations troops in Korea. At the
same time, the Regiment provided reinforcements to serve in Germany
with the 27th Brigade and even during the Cold War.
In its more recent history, dozens of members of the Fusiliers MontRoyal have participated in various UN and NATO operations: in Cyprus,
the Golan Heights, the former Yugoslavia, Haiti, Sudan and more recently
in Afghanistan. Within the framework of domestic operations, the
Regiment served during the October Crisis (1970), the Ice Storm (1998)
and during the floods of Saint-Jean-sur-Richelieu (2011).
In conclusion, the men and women of the Fusiliers Mont-Royal actively
participate in military training in Canada and abroad. More than that, they
perform their duty as citizen-soldiers with the same professionalism and
courage that have made their mark.
Text by: Maj (R) Laurent-Claude Laliberté


It is the organization that has the task of protecting the rights and
interests granted to it in 1910 by the Ministry of National Defense on the
property and use of the barracks. It provides the necessary funds to finance
operations that are not part of the Armed Forces. It also traditionally provides
financial assistance to the Regimental Commanding Officer for certain
social, sporting and military activities.

Captain Michael Laplaine-Pereira
Lieutenant Samuel Blais
Warrant Officer Frédéric Manny
Sergeant Gaël Provençal
Sergeant Charles Fontaine


Founded in 1933, the purpose of the Association is to bring
together former non-commissioned officers who served in the Regiment.
Once a month, members meet to promote mutual aid.
Founded in 1951 by Lieutenant-Colonel Jean Chaput, OBE, ED, it
brings together all the associate members of the Regimental Officers Mess.
Its purpose is to provide the Commanding Officer with tangible support to
ensure the continuity of the unit, its history and traditions, by attending military
and paramilitary activities of the Regiment.


Founded in 1981, the Les Fusiliers Mont-Royal Foundation was
established to provide financial support to help maintain regimental
REGIMENTAL MUSEUM (Closed until further notice)
Recognized by the Group of Military Museums of Canada since
1976, the museum is open Monday to Friday from 9:00 am to 4:00 pm. It is
preferable to call ahead for a visit.
The Fusiliers Mont-Royal Band enhances the various ceremonies
of the regimental life of the different units of the 34th Canadian Brigade
Group. An integral part of the Regiment, its 35 members constitute a musical
ensemble appreciated by all. The band is directed by Captain Pierre
Leblanc, CD.

(Lyrics to the regimental song)
Nous sommes les Fusiliers du Mont-Royal, (bis)
Nous nous couchons tard et levons très matin, (bis)
Quand l’Padré nous embête, on lui colle un bouchon,
Voilà ce qui est bon, ce qui est bon,
Ce qui est bon, bon, bon, bon,
Et voilà la vie, la vie, la vie, la vie chérie, Ah ! Ah !
Et voilà la vie que les Fusiliers font.

Pour notre dîner de bons petits oiseaux, (bis)
Que l’on nomme cailles, bécasses ou perdreaux,(bis)
Et le gentil cuistot nous apporte lejambon,

World War I
Nord-Ouest du Canada 1885 *
Ypres 1915-17 *
Festubert 1915 *
Bataille de la Somme 1916 *
Arras 1917-18 *
La Côte 70 *
Amiens *
Ligne Hindenburg *
Poursuite de Mons *
Second World War
Dieppe *
Crête de Bourguébus
Saint-André-sur-Orne *
Crête de Verrière - Tilly-la-Campagne *
Falaise *
Route de Falaise

Le soir v’nu au mess nous nous réfugions (bis)
Jusqu'au petit jour ensemble nous fêtons (bis)
Puis après sous la table nous roulons et dormons

La Laison
Forêt de la Londe
Dunkerque 1944 *
Canal d’Anvers - Turnhout *
Beveland Sud *


La Rhénanie
Le Hochwald *

Ah, si c’est ça la vie que les Fusiliers font,(bis)
Je me ferai « Fus » avec ma Jeanneton (bis)
Et le soir sur l’herbe verte, je lui chatouillerai le menton,

Xanten *
Le Rhin
Groningue *


Nord-Ouest de l'Europe 1942, 1944-45
* Ces honneurs de guerre sont brodés sur le drapeau du Régiment

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