Skip to main content

Transitioning from military to civilian life is a journey, and that journey is different for every veteran. We offer a wide range of free programs and services to support you no matter what your journey looks like.


Affected by your service on or after September 11, 2001? We can help. Physical or invisible, your needs matter and we have a community of donors, partners, employees and fellow warriors to make sure you’re not alone.


Each day, our warriors set ambitious goals and we celebrate their accomplishments. Where do you see yourself? Together we'll get you there because you have a bright future to look forward to.


“If I can be a part of an organization that helps people heal and find peace, then the end of my service is not the end. I’m just serving in a new way now.”

Wounded Warrior


By donating, fundraising, or spreading the word, you can help our warriors get back on track and become a positive force in their communities.


“There are so many wounded veterans out there who need help and support. The more people who help, the more motivated I get to be a better person.”

Wounded Warrior


1 (1)

Warriors Find Quality of Life Through Healthy Eating

JACKSONVILLE, Fla., July 17, 2019 -- Warriors and their families explored healthy eating and nutrition during a cooking class organized by Wounded Warrior Project® (WWP).

Navy veteran Ramon Luis Maldonado and his wife Claribell joined others in learning how to prepare and grill lamb koftas with rice and salad, while enjoying camaraderie with other warriors and families.

"We interacted while cooking and then sat down to chat and enjoy what we prepared," Claribell said. "We commented on the food, but also caught up with families we know and met new families. I love to cook and put a little Latin flavor on things, and I also enjoy the company."


Wounded Warriors and VCU Student Veterans Work Together on Mind-Body Wellness

RICHMOND, Va., July 16, 2019 -- Veterans from Wounded Warrior Project® (WWP) and Virginia Commonwealth University's (VCU) Military Student Services are changing the way they collaborate and support each other on their journeys to physical and mental health.

The veterans gather monthly at VCU's gym for a group interval workout. Army veteran Ben King added another dimension by incorporating a memorial to fallen warriors to inspire and motivate participants.

Robert Gorman And Krista M Smith

Wounded Warrior Project Hosts Career Counseling Event to Connect Veterans with Employers

JACKSONVILLE, Fla., July 12, 2019 -- Injured veterans recently gained insight on career development from Jacksonville employers and veteran support organizations at a Wounded Warrior Project® (WWP) career counseling event.

In a casual roundtable setting, warriors and family members learned about writing resumes, interviewing, and negotiating job offers, among other topics.

"It gives me a different perspective of the employers: how they view us, and what we're giving off to them," said Carnelius Mitchell, a Navy veteran. "The transition of the gap between military and civilian, that's probably the biggest benefit I received. I was able to actually connect with the employers on their level and make sure they understand what veterans can do, how we can fill the void, and how we can better benefit them in the civilian employment workforce."

Linkedin Workshop 1 WWP

Wounded Warrior Project Empowers Veterans with LinkedIn Tips

SAN DIEGO, July 9, 2019 -- Injured veterans recently learned how LinkedIn can help their career search during a Wounded Warrior Project® (WWP) workshop. Warriors and their family members learned how to build a strong profile and use the tool to land their dream job.

"Being involved with Wounded Warrior Project is like finding a big family that is always there for you to help with every step on the road to continue to excel as a civilian," said Army veteran Macarena Cardenaz. "Wounded Warrior Project is a place where I can ask questions to those who already walked the road as a civilian before me."

WWP Gatewood Ruck

Warriors, Supporters Keep Memories of Fallen Soldier Alive

MACON, Miss., July 1, 2019 -- Through sweltering heat, a group of veterans and supporters kept the memory of Army Sgt. Travis Cooper alive during a 22-mile hike recently in eastern Mississippi.

"It spoke volumes for them to go to that extreme," said Travis' aunt Levon Cooper-Grace.

Travis died after his vehicle ran over an improvised explosive device while serving in Iraq in 2005.


Sign up for our email newsletter and get the latest info on events, fundraisers and ways to make an impact.