Now, this is just so sweet. Canada's Heritage Minutes got a new installment that features a touching love story from World War II between a Canadian soldier and a Dutch civilian. This comes on the anniversary of the liberation of the Netherlands from Nazi occupation.\nHistorica Canada has released a new Heritage Minute video on May 5 to commemorate the country's role in the liberation of the Netherlands.\nIt also celebrates the bond between the two countries that formed because of that and lasts to this day.\nIn 1944 and 1945 during World War II, the Canadian Army was tasked with liberating the Netherlands from the Nazis.\nThe video tells the story of that freeing through the eyes of Lieutenant Wilfred Gildersleeve of the Seaforth Highlanders and Marguerite Blaisse, a Dutch civilian.\nDuring the minute-long history lesson, Gildersleeve and Blaisse's separate stories are shown before they finally meet after the country is freed.\nBlaisse's father wanted her to bring soldiers back to their home to thank them; she invited Gildersleeve and the rest is history!\nAfter the war, the pair married and moved to Vancouver where they had eight children together.\nThe Prime Minister also commemorated the new Heritage Minutes installment by sharing the video on social media.\nThe new #HeritageMinute from @HistoricaCanada tells the story of Lieutenant Wilf Gildersleeve and Marguerite Blaisse. They met when Canadian soldiers liberated the Netherlands in 1945, and their story is one example of how our countries have been united ever since. Watch it here: pic.twitter.com/ZEC101hnUN— Justin Trudeau (@JustinTrudeau) May 5, 2020\nAccording to the CBC, Gildersleeve and Blaisse were able to go back to Amsterdam to celebrate the 30th anniversary of the liberation in 1980.\nThey both passed away in 2001.\nJuliana Leahy, the couple's daughter, told the news organization that the family was stunned by the video.\n"They would be very proud, but it would be in a very, kind of, understated way," she said about her parents. "They were very, very humble kind of people."\nView this post on Instagram We love the “Canada 150” tulip made to reflect our national flag! 🇨🇦🌷There are over a million tulips of 100 varieties blooming around our country’s capital. Ottawa’s @cdntulipfest celebrates the city’s connection to the Netherlands, whose royal family found refuge in Ottawa during World War II. The royal family sent thousands of tulip bulbs to Ottawa after the war to thank the city for its help and continue this tradition today. . . . . . . . #canadavisa #canada #netherlands #canadianimmigration #canadianhistory #explorecanada #exploremore #ohcanada #igcanada #tourcanada #enjoycanada #welltravelled #travelcanada #tourismcanada #ontario #ontariotravel #exploreontario #ottawa #ottawatourism #ottawalife #ottawatulipfestival #canadatulips #canadatulip #canada150tulip #canadatulipfestival #tulipfestival #tulipfest #flowerfestival #spring A post shared by CanadaVisa.com (@canadavisa) on May 27, 2019 at 2:19pm PDT\nDuring the war, the Netherlands' Royal Family came to Canada for safe haven before their country was liberated.\nSince 1945, Canada has gotten tulips from the Netherlands as a thank you gift.\nHeritage Minutes have been released since 1991 and every installment depicts a significant person, event or story from Canada's history.