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Entrance sign at main gate of CFB North Bay. Canadian Forces Base North Bay, also CFB North Bay, is an air force base located at the City of North Bay, Ontario about 350 km (220 mi) north of Toronto. The base is subordinate to 1 Canadian Air Division, Winnipeg, Manitoba, and is the centre for North American Aerospace Defense Command (NORAD) operations in Canada, under the Canadian NORAD Region Headquarters, also in Winnipeg. On 1 April 2008, all air bases in Canada were redesignated as wings; the base was renamed 22 Wing/Canadian Forces Base North Bay. This is abbreviated as 22 Wing/CFB North Bay. Today, although this designation still stands, the base is often referred to simply as "22 Wing", and the Base Commander as the "Wing Commander".[1] Contents 1 The Air Force and North Bay before the base (pre-Second World War) 2 The Air Force and North Bay before the base (Second World War) 3 RCAF Station North Bay 4 CFB North Bay 5 Citations 6 External links The Air Force and North Bay before the base (pre-Second World War) North Bay's first contact with the air force took place on 9 October 1920, when a Canadian government Felixstowe F.3 flying boat overflew the (then) town during the first crossing of Canada by airplane. (North Bay was not incorporated as a city until 1925.) The trans-Canada expedition was an epic venture, lasting eleven days and requiring six airplanes. The third leg was flown non-stop from the Canadian capital, Ottawa, to Sault Ste. Marie, Ontario, with North Bay as a checkpoint.[2] The F.3 was a descendant of the Felixstowe F.2a and Curtiss H-12 flying boats employed by the Royal Naval Air Service and Royal Air Force in the First World War as interceptors against German Zeppelin and Schuette-Lanz airships. In fact, the F.3's pilots were Lieutenant-Colonel Robert Leckie, of Toronto, and Major Basil Deacon Hobbs, of Sault Ste. Marie. During the war only 12 airships were shot down by British and Commonwealth flyers. Between them Hobbs and Leckie had three. 14 June 1917, Hobbs shot down German Naval Airship Division Zeppelin L 43. Leckie was the war's top airship hunter; he engaged eight Zeppelins, shot down two (L 22 and L 70, on 14 May 1917 and 5 August 1918), and killed the commander of the German airship fleet, Fregattenkapitan Peter Strasser. Strasser's loss, a national hero, devastated the German public, still mourning the death of Manfred von Richthofen. A third Zeppelin (L 65) escaped destruction when Leckie's gun jammed.[3][4] Leckie's and Hobbs's encounter with North Bay was fleeting. They arrived without warning, approaching out of the east, catching residents unaware. Few had seen an airplane before; the effect was electrifying, akin to the Space Shuttle appearing suddenly over the city today. Leckie steered for the downtown. Over the Canadian Pacific Railway station he dropped a signal to be telegraphed to the Air Board in Ottawa, "Making a good 50 miles per hour", then with a wave to lunchtime onlookers the pilots swung their F.3 out over nearby Lake Nipissing, onwards to Sault Ste. Marie.[5] The overflight planted interest in local politicians, businessmen and community leaders towards aviation, particularly the establishment of an air station at North Bay. (An "air station" was the term used in Canada in 1919-early 1920s for any land- or water-based aerodrome.) The landing of a Canadian government Curtiss HS-2L flying boat at North Bay, on Lake Nipissing, in the summer of 1921 for exploration and aerial survey work,[6] and on Lake Nipissing and Trout Lake (on the eastern periphery of North Bay) in 1922, for aerial survey and cargo and passenger transport[7][8], amplified this interest. A campaign to the federal government for an aerodrome commenced. On 1 January 1923 the Department of National Defence (DND) took over responsibility and control over military and (until 2 November 1936) civil aviation in Canada. Over the next decade-and-half Canadian Air Force (as of 1 April 1924, "Royal Canadian Air Force") Squadron Leader John Henry Tudhope, a South African-born First World War fighter pilot, almost single-handedly laid down the network of aviation in Canada, exploring and surveying the country for the construction of aerodromes and establishment of air routes for the Trans-Canada Airway system. Considering that Canada was nearly the size of Europe and mostly wilderness, Tudhope's undertaking was staggering. In 1930 S/L Tudhope received the McKee Trophy for his endeavours, the premier aviation award in Canada.[9] In 1928 Tudhope stopped twice at North Bay, and again in 1931 and 1932.[9][10] Based on his exploration and survey work in the Northern Ontario region, in June 1933 DND set up a headquarters in North Bay to supervise construction of emergency landing fields for the Ottawa to Port Arthur (now Thunder Bay) portion of the Trans-Canada Airway system. An eighteen-man unit operated out of the Dominion Rubber Company building, leased on Oak Street, downtown North Bay, which served as their headquarters, supply depot and living quarters. Unemployed men in each local district were hired as labour. Despite the primal ruggedness of Northern Ontario, by July 1936, eight airfields had been hacked out of the wilderness, at Reay, Diver, Emsdale, South River, Ramore, Porquis Junction, Gilles Depot and Tudhope (named after the squadron leader), and the unit was disbanded. (Most of these airfields have since been abandoned to the wild.)[9] Ironically, although the nucleus of the operation, and recommended by S/L Tudhope in June 1936, North Bay was not considered as a site for an aerodrome. The first air force aircraft to land at North Bay arrived 17 to 23 May 1930. Eight Royal Canadian Air Force (RCAF) flying boats stopped temporarily at Trout Lake during flights west. Two were en route to Winnipeg; two to Lake Athabasca, Saskatchewan; four to Northern Saskatchewan.[11] This plus the landing field construction described above prompted local politicians, businessmen and community leaders to intensify their years-long campaign to the Canadian government for an airport. At issue was money -- who would finance the project. On 21 March 1938, their perseverance paid off. The Canadian government approved expenditure of funds to build an airport at North Bay. The Province of Ontario and City of North Bay would provide the land. It would be a Trans-Canada Air Lines (TCA) facility; TCA was the country's government-operated air line (and forerunner of Air Canada).[10] On 27 April 1938 work began. The first unofficial landing took place on 4 July 1938, in the midst of construction, by two area residents in a de Havilland DH.60 Moth.[12] The first official landing occurred 30 September 1938, by Squadron Leader Robert Dodds, RCAF, to inspect the work. A Royal Flying Corps fighter pilot during the First World War, and close associate of Squadron Leader Tudhope during the latter's exploration and survey of Canada, Dodds had been seconded by DND to the Department of Transport as Inspector of Airways and Aerodromes for the country.[13][9] On 28 November 1938 the long sought after airport was ready to receive aircraft; due to bad weather regular passenger service at the facility did not begin until May 1939. The Air Force and North Bay before the base (Second World War) Despite a common, popular misconception that Royal Canadian Air Force Station North Bay was formed during the Second World War, the air base didn't exist until 1951. In October 1939, the Canadian government announced that North Bay's fledgling airport, open less than twelve months, was in contention as a British Empire Air Training Plan site. The BEATP (eventually renamed the "British Commonwealth Air Training Plan", or "BCATP") was the biggest international military aircrew training operation in history. There were more aircrew training schools in Britain, but the BCATP taught and evaluated 131,553 pilot, navigator, observer, wireless (radio) operator, air gunner, wireless air gunner and flight engineer recruits from around the world, plus 5,296 graduates from Royal Air Force (RAF) schools.[14][15] North Bay's location presented an allure for air training. It was far from major built-up areas and its skies uncluttered by air traffic, altogether a reasonably safe arena for young aircrew hopefuls attempting to learn the tricky art of military flying. In 1940 a small glass 'greenhouse' was constructed atop the airport's administration building in anticipation of air traffic control, necessary to handle the sudden proliferation of airplanes.[16] But the government decided not to include North Bay in the training scheme. The airport's sole service to the air force over the next two years was essentially like a roadside truckstop -- providing fuel, rest and meals to aircrew flying across the country. By 1942 so many aircraft were stopping at North Bay that No. 124 Squadron, RCAF, set up a seven-man detachment at the airport. Under the command of a Flying Officer (today's rank, Lieutenant), two aeroengine mechanics, an electrician and an airframe mechanic re-fuelled, serviced and repaired the aircraft. A driver and vehicle mechanic saw to the detachment's staff car, aircraft towing tractor and 1,000-imperial-gallon (4,500 l; 1,200 US gal) fuel truck. The staff car was eventually replaced by a more practical "Truck, Panel, Delivery".[17][18] The biggest impact on the airport during the war was delivered by the Royal Air Force (RAF). In November 1940 a grand, dangerous experiment had been conducted. Masses of new, desperately needed aircraft shipped from Canada and Newfoundland for the war effort in Britain were being lost in the Atlantic Ocean, their cargo vessels sunk by German U-boats. To reduce these losses an idea was proposed to ferry aircraft instead -- fly them over the ocean. It was a breath-taking proposal. In 1940 transoceanic flying was raw and new. Aircrew had no navigation aids to steer by except the sun, moon and stars. Search and rescue beyond the coasts of North America, Ireland and Britain was nonexistent. Mechanical and electrical breakdowns in aircraft were common. In an emergency there was nowhere to land except the North Atlantic. Nevertheless, on the evening of 10 November 1940, the experiment began -- seven twin-engine Lockheed Hudson light bombers lifted off from Gander, Newfoundland en route for Britain. The odds were deemed so poor that only four of the bombers were expected to succeed. Yet the following morning, engines sucking their last gallons of fuel, all seven bombers arrived safely in Northern Ireland.[19] Inspired, the Royal Air Force commenced large-scale ferrying of aircraft. A training school for ferry aircrews was set up at Dorval, Quebec, outside Montreal, but by 1942 the Dorval's airspace had become crowded with military aircraft. A new training site was set up at North Bay, taking advantage of the uncluttered skies and freedom from major built-up areas that had made the airport an ideal BEATP/BCATP candidate.[20] On 1 June 1942, ground around the airport was cleared and tents set up for RAF Ferry Command's Trans-Atlantic Training Unit. Five Hudson bombers arrived shortly afterwards. Over the next three years, the unit -- renamed No. 313 Ferry Training Unit in 1943 -- taught hundreds of aircrew, in three to four-week courses, the techniques and procedures of trans-Atlantic flying, and how to solve in-flight problems and emergencies. The size of the unit isn't known. However, although a formal air base hadn't been established, the RAF expanded the airport dramatically. A new double hangar was built (still in use today), as well as a Works and Stores Building (i.e., Supply), guard house, salvage store, recreation building, hospital, fire station and fire protective system, coal compound and general purpose building.[17] The Canadian Department of Transport added water and power supply systems, plus provided clearing and grading for the hangars, aprons and roads.[17] In 1943, three air traffic controllers were posted to the airport -- the first ATC at North Bay -- to coordinate airfield flying operations from the glass 'greenhouse' built atop the admin building in 1940.[21] Nine more Hudsons joined the original five, along with two B-25 Mitchell bombers and a Tiger Moth biplane. Lancaster heavy bombers, Mosquitos and Dakota transports were taken on in 1944.[17] The RAF personnel melded seamlessly into North Bay. They loved the fresh wildness of the region, an exotic experience for many of the British. Area citizens welcomed them as part of the community. The Unit responded in kind, such as aiding blood donor drives, entering a team in the local softball league, and participated in shooting (won) and golf competitions (consolation prize).[22] In September 1945, the war over, the RCAF detachment disbanded. No. 313 Ferry Training Unit followed suit in October. Their facilities were donated to the Canadian government. Mass flying finished, the air traffic controllers were posted out. North Bay's airport returned to its sleepy, low-key pre-war state, and so it would remain until birth of the air base in 1951.[17] Despite the thousands of military flights transiting through North Bay and training for trans-oceanic flying, there were just eleven crashes, only one fatal. On 28 April 1945 a No. 313 Ferry Training Unit B-25 Mitchell crashed, killing pilots Flying Officer Leslie William Laurence Davies of England and Flight Sergeant William Gribbin of Scotland. Both men are buried in North Bay cemeteries.[23][24] This was also the first fatal crash of an aircraft, civilian or military, at North Bay's airport and in the North Bay area. RCAF Station North Bay Royal Canadian Air Force Station North Bay was formed on 1 September 1951, part of the expansion of Canada's air defences in face of the rising threat of nuclear air attack from the Soviet Union.[25] A massive building campaign began in 1951 around the tiny airport, including construction of an additional, larger double hangar; a proper control tower; air traffic control radio and radar; and fuel, oil, lubricant and weapons facilities for military aircraft; plus improvements to the runways, taxiways and aprons. Across Airport Road, the main route to the airfield, Northern Ontario wilderness was cleared and the support infrastructure for the station built -- headquarters, barracks, dining hall, messes, hospital, gym, motor pool, supply, firehall, RCAF police guardhouse, Protestant and Roman Catholic chapels, married quarters for air force families, and more. The majority of facilities left at the airfield when the RAF departed at the end of the Second World War were demolished and replaced.[17] The base had the biggest impact on the community since the linking of railways with North Bay in the early 20th century. Construction, services and contracts for the base infused millions of dollars into the community, and by the end of November 1953 the RCAF station was the largest employer in the area: 1,018 military personnel plus over 160 civilians.[35] This status would continue for four decades, until the departure of the last flying squadron from North Bay in 1992 and subsequent downsizing of the air base. At its peak, the air base had a strength of about 2,200 military and civilian personnel.[36] (Base strength, as of June 2011, is 540 Regular Force, 77 Reserve Force, 34 United States Air Force and over 100 civilian personnel.)[37] The air base's raison d'etre was (and still is) air defence. On 1 November 1951, two months after RCAF Station North Bay's official birth, No. 3 All-Weather (Fighter) Operational Training Unit was formed at the base. No. 3 AW(F)OTU was a state-of-the-art school teaching military flying, interception and fighter combat in all weather conditions, day or night -- cutting edge techniques in 1951. Students came from as far away as New Zealand. The instructors were among the world's elite in air defence. The unit's second Officer Commanding (OC) was Wing Commander Edward Crew, Royal Air Force, recipient of two Distinguished Service Orders (DSO) and two Distinguished Flying Crosses (DFC) for his leadership, courage and daring in the Second World War, which included shooting down 21 V-1 "Flying Bombs". Crew was replaced in 1954 by another Englishman, Wing Commander Robert Braham. Serving in the RAF, Braham had received three DSOs, three DFCs, plus the Air Force Cross (AFC), and was the top nightfighter ace among British and Commonwealth pilots in the Second World War, credited with 29 1/2 'kills', one probable and six damaged enemy aircraft. Braham retired from the RAF in May 1952 and joined the RCAF. Crew and Braham also commanded RCAF Station North Bay for brief periods. No. 3 AW(F)OTU transferred to RCAF Station Cold Lake in mid-1955.[35] Among No. 3 AW(F)OTU's instructors were the first Americans to serve at North Bay's air base; USAF Major J. Eiser and Captain B. Delosier, arriving 9 January 1952. Americans would continue to serve at North Bay in one military capacity or another into the 21st century. Five interceptor squadrons served at North Bay. In succession, 430 Squadron (5 November 1951 to 27 September 1952), 445 Squadron (1 April to 31 August 1953), 419 Squadron (15 March 1954 to 1 August 1957), 433 Squadron (15 October 1955 to 1 August 1961) and 414 Squadron (1 August 1957 to 30 June 1964). Retired EF-101B "Electric Voodoo" on pedestal at the main gate to CFB North Bay. With the formation of NORAD in the 1950s and the US's introduction of the Semi Automatic Ground Environment (SAGE) system, system, CFB North Bay was selected as the Canadian counterpart to the US's Cheyenne Mountain control centre. The SAGE system was a network linking Air Force (and Federal Aviation Administration (FAA)) General Surveillance Radar stations into a centralized centre for Air Defense, intended to provide early warning and response for a Soviet nuclear attack. A SAGE installation (designated Direction Centre "DC-31") was set up at the base starting in 1959, but unlike their US counterparts which were at ground level, in North Bay the entire standard three story installation was buried underground in what became known as "the hole". 46°20′15″N 079°24′42″W / 46.3375°N 79.41167°W / 46.3375; -79.41167 (North Bay, DC-31), being situated just over a mile south of the main base, and about a half mile north of Trout Lake. DC-31 operated dual IBM AN/FSQ-7 Computers, it was one of the largest computer systems ever built. Command and control was under the USAF Aerospace Defense Command Goose Air Defense Sector (GADS) and the centre was staffed by both RCAF and United States Air Force personnel. In April 1966 GADS was re-designated as the 37th NORAD Region. Later the base was also used as the control center for the Ontario portion of the two-site CIM-10 Bomarc surface-to-air missile system installed about 7 mi (11 km) north-northwest of the base in 1962 46°25′46″N 079°28′16″W / 46.42944°N 79.47111°W / 46.42944; -79.47111 (446 SAM Squadron). CFB North Bay RCAF Station North Bay was formally changed to its present name, Canadian Forces Base North Bay or CFB North Bay on 1 April 1966 in advance of the unification of the RCAF, the Royal Canadian Navy and the Canadian Army to form the Canadian Forces. The SAGE installation came the 22nd NORAD Region in 1970 and later the Northern NORAD Region. Following defence cutbacks in 1972, only a single flying unit was stationed at the airfield, the 414 Electronic Warfare Squadron, before it too was redeployed. The BOMARC missiles were decommissioned in 1973. The underground Direction Centre DC-22 facility closed in late 2006, moved to a new above-ground facility on the station. Parts of the computers system from CFB North Bay's SAGE installation ended up in the Computer History Museum in California. CFB North Bay remains Canada's primary NORAD site, with responsibility for monitoring the Canadian NORAD sector, namely the ADIZ surrounding Canada. Tools used by 22 Wing include the North Warning System which stretches across the Canadian Arctic, as well as coastal radars on the Atlantic and Pacific coasts of Canada (primarily used by Maritime Command, these radars reportedly have the dual ability to track small aircraft), and any Airborne Warning and Control System aircraft operated by the USAF or NATO in Canadian airspace. The personnel monitoring Canada's airspace are members of 21 Aerospace Control and Warning Squadron. Any unidentified or suspicious aircraft are tasked for interception by CF-18s operating out of CFB Bagotville and CFB Cold Lake or any one of dozens of forward operating bases in coastal and Arctic regions. With the general scaling-back of air defences at the end of the Cold War, CFB North Bay was originally slated for closure and AIRCOM was rumoured to be planning to move 22 Wing's NORAD command centre to Winnipeg. The city of North Bay was worried about the loss of jobs and entered into a cost-sharing arrangement to service the base. Part of this arrangement is the proposal to replace the underground command centre with a new one on the surface. Construction of the new above ground command centre (dubbed the Above-Ground Complex or AGC during construction and testing) began in the spring of 2004 and was completed in the spring of 2006. NORAD operations moved above ground officially in the fall of 2006, and the AGC was officially named the "Sergeant David L. Pitcher Building" on 12 October 2006. The new complex is named after an airman who gave his life serving Canada on a NORAD mission while on exchange with the United States Air Force at Elmendorf AFB. Sgt. Pitcher was a crewmember on board an E-3 Sentry, Airborne Warning and Control System (AWACS) aircraft (flight Yukla 27) that crashed on 22 September 1995, killing the entire 24 person crew. The Under-Ground Complex (UGC), or "the hole", remains mothballed but can be returned to operation if conditions should warrant. The opening of the Pitcher Building and transfer of operations to above ground marks the first time the UGC has been un-manned in 43 years of 24/7 operations. While all regular-force flying units have moved away from the base, 22 Wing's now militarily dormant airfield still plays home to a cadet gliding operation, Aircraft Maintenance Course and Airport Operations Course during the summer. Citations ^ Base historical archives file W1325-1 (W Heritage), 22 Wing Heritage Office, Canadian Forces Base North Bay ^ Frank H. Ellis, Canada's Flying Heritage. University of Toronto Press, 1954, pp. 180-185. No ISBN. ^ Sydney F. Wise, Canadian Airmen in the First World War. University of Toronto Press, 1980. ISBN 0-8020-2379-7. ^ Douglas H. Robinson, The Zeppelin in Combat. Schiffer Publishing Ltd, 1994. ISBN 0-88740-510-X. ^ transcript of speech by Robert Leckie, typed with handwritten editing by Leckie, radio broadcast in 1959, pp. 5-13 ^ Air Board Report 1921 ^ Air Board Report 1922 ^ 22 Wing Heritage Office photo archives ^ a b c d Alice Gibson Sutherland. Canadian's Aviation Pioneers. McGraw-Hill Ryerson, 1978, chapter on Tudhope. ISBN 0-07-082704-4. ^ a b Cuth Gunning. North Bay: The Lean Years, 1929-1939. C. Gunning publisher, 1996. ISBN 0-9694721-5-3. ^ The North Bay Nugget newspaper, 21 and 23 May 1930 ^ Transport Canada report CA1 DTA 177-66 H35 History of North Bay Airport, 1966 ^ North Bay Nugget, 1 October 1938 ^ Larry Milberry and Hugh Halliday. The Royal Canadian Air Force at War 1939-1945. CANAV Books, 1990, pp. 28-29. ISBN 0-921022-04-2 ^ Spencer Dunmore. Wings for Victory. McClelland and Stewart, 1994, p. 346. ISBN 0-7710-2927-6 ^ Transport Canada report, North Bay Airport - History, 1938-1980 -- 42 Years of Progress. ^ a b c d e f RCAF Station North Bay diary ^ Royal Canadian Air Force Establishment broadsheets of manning and equipment, May 1943 to September 1945 ^ Carl Christie. Ocean Bridge. University of Toronto Press, 1995, pp. 47-57. ISBN 0-8020-8131-2 ^ Carl Christie. Ocean Bridge. University of Toronto Press, 1995, pp. 203-204. ISBN 0-8020-8131-2 ^ North Bay Airport - History, 1938-1980 -- 42 Years of Progress. ^ North Bay Nugget, various issues, 1943 to 1945. ^ North Bay Nugget, 30 April 1945 ^ DND Directorate of History & Heritage list of crashes, North Bay, provided to CFB North Bay archives file W1325-1(W Heritage) by Dr. John MacFarlane, 08 December 2008 ^ RCAF Organization Order 31/51 dated 04 July 1951 United States Air Force portal Map of all coordinates from Google Map of all coordinates from Bing Export all coordinates as KML Export all coordinates as GeoRSS Map of all microformatted coordinates Place data as RDF External links Department of National Defence Canada - CFB North Bay (22 Wing) v · d · e Canadian Forces Air Command Chief of Staff · Installations · Air Defence · Air Transportation  · List of aircraft Snowbirds  · List of Wings 1 Wing Kingston · 3 Wing Bagotville · 4 Wing Cold Lake · 5 Wing Goose Bay · 8 Wing Trenton · 9 Wing Gander · 12 Wing Shearwater · 14 Wing Greenwood 15 Wing Moose Jaw · 16 Wing Borden · 17 Wing Winnipeg · 19 Wing Comox · 22 Wing North Bay - List of Squadrons 103 Search and Rescue Squadron Training: Aerospace Technology and Engineering · Canadian Aviation Corps · First Canadian Air Force  · Second Canadian Air Force  · Royal Canadian Air Force Category  · Portal  · WikiProject Coordinates: 46°21′25.62″N 79°24′54.21″W / 46.3571167°N 79.4150583°W / 46.3571167; -79.4150583 v · d · e  Canadian Forces bases and stations Current Army CFB Borden · CFB Edmonton · CFB Gagetown · CFB Kingston · CFB Montreal · CFB Petawawa · CFB Shilo · CFB St. Hubert · CFB Suffield · CFB Valcartier · CFB Wainwright · LFAATC Aldershot · LFCATC Meaford Navy CFB Esquimalt · CFB Halifax · CFS St. John's Air Force CFB Bagotville · CFB Borden · CFB Comox · CFB Cold Lake · CFB Gander · CFB Goose Bay · CFB Greenwood · CFB Kingston · CFB Moose Jaw · CFB North Bay · CFB Shearwater · CFB Trenton · CFD Mountain View · CFB Winnipeg All services DND Headquarters · CFS Alert · CFS Leitrim · CFNA HQ Whitehorse · CFNA HQ Yellowknife · Camp Nathan Smith · ASU Saint-Jean Defunct Bases CFB Calgary · CFB Baden-Soellingen · CFB Chatham · CFB Chilliwack ASU Chilliwack · CFB Clinton · CFB Cornwallis · CFB Downsview Denison Armoury · CFB Griesbach · CFB Lahr · CFB London · CFB Moncton · CFB Ottawa · CFB Penhold • CFB Picton · CFB Portage la Prairie · CFB Rivers · CFB Rockcliffe · CFB St. Jean · CFB Summerside · CFB Toronto · CFB Uplands · CFB Winnipeg Stations CFS Aldergrove · CFS Alsask · CFS Armstrong · CFS Baldy Hughes · CFS Barrington · CFS Beausejour · CFS Beaverlodge · CFS Bermuda · CFS Carp · CFS Chibougamau · CFS Churchill · CFS Cobourg · CFS Coverdale · CFS Dana · CFS Debert · CFS Falconbridge · CFS Flin Flon · CFS Foymount · CFS Frobisher Bay · CFS Gloucester · CFS Gypsumville · CFS Holberg · CFS Kamloops · CFS Ladner · CFS Lac St. Denis · CFS Lowther · CFS Masset · CFS Mill Cove · CFS Moisie · CFS Mont Apica · CFS Moosonee · CFS Newport Corner · CFS Ramore · CFS Senneterre · CFS Shelburne · CFS Sioux Lookout · CFS Sydney · CFS Val-d'Or · CFS Whitehorse · CFS Yorkton Temporary bases Canada Dry One • Canada Dry Two • Camp Julien • Camp Mirage Category  · Portal  · WikiProject