FRIDAY, May 14/2021@22:46-H.M.C.S. HAIDA G 63/215…OUR ROYAL CANADIAN MEMORIAL AT H.M.C.S. STAR, HAMILTON, ONTARIO, CANADA. THIS ONLY TRIBAL CLASS DESTROYER, NOT ONLY IN CANADA, THOUGH THE WORLD, IS A MUST VISIT TO SEE, AND EXPERIENCE AN EDUCATIONAL VISIT, WITH TOURS, FILMS, A W.W.II AND AFTER NAVAL FORMAT HISTORY EXPERIENCE; WHICH WILL MAKE YOUR EYES SWELL WITH REMEMBRANCE, GRATITUDE AND PRIDE, OF CANADIAN MEN OF THE ROYAL CANADIAN NAVY…WHOM SERVED IN HER, AND DURING ONE WORLD WAR, ONE KOREAN CONFLICT, DUTY-HONOUR AND VALOUR…A HISTORY LESSON YOU WILL NEVER REGRET, AND/OR FORGET…H.M.C.S. HAIDA G 53/215, AT H.M.C.S. STAR, HAMILTON, ONTARIO, CANADA.
Blog Credit: Parks Canada.
Yours Aye: Brian Murza…Killick Vison, W.W.II Naval Researcher-Published Author, Niagara Falls, Ontario, Canada.
HMCS Haida is the last surviving Tribal class destroyer and a National Historic Site. The Tribals were fast, powerful destroyers, designed to engage the newest designs from other powers; they saw distinguished service with the British, Australian, and Canadian navies during World War II, and beyond, with Haida not being retired from service until 1963.
The Tribal class were amongst the most up-to-date, and powerful ships of their type available to the British and Commonwealth navies, and consequently saw much service across multiple theatres of the war – many were lost in action (12 out of 16 UK Tribals were destroyed, and one Canadian), and the British ones that survived the war were all too worn out to be of further use, being scrapped as a result.
Haida, and the other surviving Commonwealth Tribals that survived the war were updated, and saw significant post-war service, including most notably in the…
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