W5 follows Trevor Green's remarkable story of recovery and love, Dec. 4 on CTV

This week on CTV’s documentary series W5, Sandie Rinaldo takes viewers on an emotional and awe-inspiring journey through the remarkable recovery and love story of Captain Trevor Greene, a Canadian Army reserve officer who nearly died after an axe-attack while serving with Canada’s mission in Afghanistan.

With the love and unwavering support of his fiancée, Debbie Lepore, and through four gruelling years of rehabilitation, Green painfully overcomes the odds – driven to stand next to the woman he loves on his wedding day. The all-new documentary “The Power Of Love” premieres on Saturday, Dec. 4 at 7 p.m. ET on CTV.  Also, in this episode W5’s, Sue Sgambati returns to a twenty-year-old cold case in her updated documentary “Murder Most Forgotten”.

W5 repeats Sunday, December 5 at 12 noon on CTV and at 1 p.m. ET on CP24, and Monday, Dec. 6 at 8 p.m. ET on Investigation Discovery, and then on demand on the CTV News Video Player at CTV.ca (visit CTV.ca for local listings).

Captain Trevor Green’s life was forever changed on March 4, 2006 when he was serving as a peacekeeper with Canada’s mission in Afghanistan. At a routine shura, or meeting with village elders, Green was attacked with an axe-blow to his head leaving him on the brink of death. The brain injury was so severe that the odds were against this well-known journalist, Canadian solider, father to daughter Grace, and fiancée to Debbie Lepore. But he survived.

W5 follows Green through four years and hundreds of hours of rehabilitation; he never gives up on his challenging road to recovery. Sandie Rinaldo shares the triumphant tale of a hero who wished for a fairy-tale wedding, where he could stand at the altar to receive his bride. Rinaldo follows his quest – with badly misshapen feet and the clock ticking toward the nuptials – will he stand to see his bride down the aisle or will he fall short of his goal? Find out in this moving story of love, loyalty and commitment.

W5’s investigative reports have helped police find new leads in cold cases, proving itself as the most relevant current affairs program in the country. In the second half of this week’s episode, Sue Sgambati revisits her 2009 report “Murder Most Forgotten” in hopes of bringing a cold blooded killer to justice after more than 20 years.

In the middle of the night, on Labour Day weekend in 1990 in the small town of Cumberland Beach, ON a mysterious break-in left Lora Souza beaten and left for dead. Her 13-year-old daughter Leah was assaulted and murdered in cold blood.  Twenty years later, this brutal homicide has never been solved. Lora’s memories of that night were wiped out by the savage beating she received and have never returned. Yet she still holds out hope that someone might come forward with new information, to bring her daughter’s killer to justice.

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