It's no secret Mitt Romney's campaign has wanted to keep George W. Bush out of the spotlight, but sending him to hide on Canadian television?

That's exactly what Bush, played by 22 Minutes' Mark Critch, does on Tuesday night's election special, admitting Romney wanted to keep him "out of sight, our of mind."

According to Bush, it's not the first time he's hid something in Canada: "Once when I was high on coke in college, me and my buddies hid a dead hooker on 'Front Page Challenge'"

Believe it or not, it actually gets funnier from there.

Bush isn't the only one appearing on the America Votes, Canada Watches special. Fake political pundit Janet Tucker will be there to give her take on Canada's lack of love for Romney. You can see a preview below


Canadians will undoubtedly be tied to their TVs Tuesday night as results from the U.S. vote begin to role in.

And if Romney pulls off an unexpected victory, Bush may not be the only one taking refuge north of the border. You can check out tweets from Americans who are already threatening to head North in the slideshow below.

This Hour Has 22 Minutes airs on CBC TV Tuesday nights at 8:30 p.m. Catch more clips of the show on Facebook and Twitter.

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  • Will McAvoy

    Anytime someone tells me that they plan on moving to Canada if their candidate doesn't win, I ask them to name the Canadian Prime Minister.

  • Phil Jamesson

    "if Romney wins I'm moving to Canada" - someone who is unoriginal, unfunny, and a liar

  • Δℓ y G0n+!3r. «3

    ALL. THESE. PEOPLE. Like, everyone's talking about moving to Canada if Romney wins. Or moving to Canada if Obama wins. OMG. I love Canada.

  • - lAlAh ♡

    - I'm Moving Back To Canada Reguardless . if Romney Wins ? I'm Just Moving Back Sooner ..

  • Rob DenBleyker

    I am moving to Canada no matter who wins. It just seems nice.

Take a look at the countries in the Globescan poll where support for Obama was the highest in the slideshow below:
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  • France

    The French are Obama's strongest international backers. <a href="">Seventy-two percent</a> prefer Barack Obama to Mitt Romney. <em>Caption: The temporary results of a U.S. presidential election straw vote is displayed on a board at Harry's Bar in Paris, Wednesday October 31 2012. (AP Photo/Francois Mori)</em>

  • Australia

    Australians overwhelmingly support Obama. <a href="">Sixty-seven percent</a> would vote for the current president. <em>Caption: President Barack Obama and Australian Prime Minister Julia Gillard arrive to speak with Australian troops during a visit to Royal Australian Air Force Base in Darwin, Australia. (AP Photo/Susan Walsh, File)</em>

  • Canada

    According to GlobalScan, <a href="">66 percent</a> of Canadians support President Obama. A recent Angus Reid survey indicated that <a href="" target="_hplink">72 percent</a> of Canadians favor the president. <em>Caption: U.S. President Barack Obama greets Canadian Prime Minister Stephen Harper upon his arrival at the Camp David presidential retreat in Maryland on May 18 2012 G8 summit. (BRENDAN SMIALOWSKI/AFP/GettyImages)</em>

  • Kenya

    <a href="">Sixty-six percent</a> of Kenyans champion President Obama, a 21 point drop in ratings since 2008. <em>Caption: Wangari Maathai, Noble Peace Laureate and conservation heroine, is seen with President Barrack Obama in Nairobi, Kenya on Monday September 26 2011. (AP Photo/Sayyid Abdul Azim, File)</em>

  • Nigeria

    <a href="">Sixty-six percent</a>of Nigerians endorse Obama. <em>Caption: A Nigerian security man sits under a campaign poster of Nigeria President Goodluck Jonathan, with President Barrack Obama, in Abuja, Nigeria on Wednesday January 12 2011. (AP Photo/Sunday Alamba)</em>

  • Brazil

    <a href="">Sixty-five percent </a>of Brazilians back Barack Obama. <em>Caption: President Barack Obama meets with Brazil's President Dilma Rousseff on Monday April 9 2012, in the Oval Office of the White House in Washington. (AP Photo/Carolyn Kaster)</em>

  • Panama

    <a href="">Sixty-five percent</a> of Panamanians are in favor of Obama. <em>Caption: President Obama shakes hands with Panamanian President Ricardo Martinelli, in the Oval Office at the White House on April 28 2011 in Washington DC. (Brendan Hoffman-Pool/Getty Images)</em>

  • United Kingdom

    <a href="">Sixty-five percent</a> of Britons root for Barack Obama, according to a GlobeScan survey. Angus Reid found that <a href="">62 percent</a> in Britain say they would vote for Obama if they could take part in this year's United States presidential election. <em>Caption: President Barack Obama and Britain's Prince Philip walk to view the Guard of Honor of the Scots Guard during an official arrival ceremony at Buckingham Palace in London, on May 24 2011. (AP Photo / Carolyn Kaster, file)</em>

  • Germany

    <a href="">Sixty-four percent</a> of Germans are fans of Barack Obama. <em>Caption: U.S. President Barack Obama greets German Chancellor Angela Merkel upon her arrival at the Camp David presidential retreat in Maryland on May 18 2012 the G8 summit. (BRENDAN SMIALOWSKI/AFP/GettyImages)</em>

  • South Korea

    <a href="">Fifty-eight percent</a> of South Koreans are pro-Obama. <em>Caption: U.S. President Barack Obama, and South Korean President Lee Myung-bak look down as they look for their toe-markers before a group photo session at the Nuclear Security Summit at the Coex Center, in Seoul, South Korea on Tuesday March 27 2012. (AP Photo/Pablo Martinez Monsivais)</em>

  • Indonesia

    <a href="">Fifty-nine percent</a> of Indonesians declare themselves in favor of Obama. <em>Caption: Wearing traditional woven ikat shirt, U.S. President Barack Obama is greeted by his Indonesian counterpart Susilo Bambang Yudhoyono and his wife Kristiani, upon arrival for a gala dinner at ASEAN Summit in Nusa Dua, Bali, Indonesia on Friday November 18 2011. (AP Photo/Dita Alangkara)</em>