Canuck - It's hard to tell. There is no information available on German losses. The Calgaries were confronted by a infantry battalion with three companies and a support company, which together I guess amounted to a rifle strength of approximately 330 - 360 men; infantry company's average strength being 80 men and support company 90 and also counting for extra personnel such as staff, communications, support etc. - the battalion commander and part of his staff were also captured in Wyler. Assuming that the Germans were unable to escape from Wyler nor were able to evacuate their wounded because of the density of the bombardment and then by the fact they were encircled, the Calgaries cut-off the entire garrison; so the total number of men lost to the Germans must have been between 330 - 360 men. Of these 287 (plus another twelve next day) were taken POW. So fatal casualties on the German side would amount to about 30 - 60 men. But this probably is a conservative estimate. Allied Intelligence reports gave the I./1051 a strength of 450 - 500 men, which implies that fatal losses might have ranged from 150 to 200. South of Wyler, at the Den Heuvel strong point, where Le Regiment de Maisonneuve overran a position held by one (reinforced) enemy company (about 100 - 150 enemy rifles), a body count was made of the fallen enemy soldiers near the farm complex. According to the Ops Log of 5 Cdn Inf Brigade, the Maisonneuves had counted 60 enemy dead visible on the battlefield by 17:30 hrs; this number did not include the casualties hidden in the trenches and hide outs.