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Wounded Warrior Project provides free programs and services focused on the physical, mental, and long-term financial well-being of this generation of injured veterans, their families and caregivers.



Wounded Warriors who incurred service-connected injuries or illness on or after September 11, 2001 are eligible for the WWP Alumni program. No dues here - you paid those on the battlefield. Check out all the benefits and register today.



When a warrior faces challenges, the family experiences those challenges along with their warrior. We support family members who suddenly find they are serving as full-time supporters or caregivers.



Hear from the warriors we serve and the organizations we serve with. Click here to see how Wounded Warrior Project is making an impact in the lives of warriors, their families and caregivers, wherever they are on their journey.


  • Wounded Warrior Project And Harley-Davidson Unite To Give Warriors Riding Lessons

    SUNBURY, Ohio, Oct. 19, 2016 -- For many warriors, the experiences they had in the military were some of the best of their lives, filled with fellowship, meaning, and direction. To help wounded veterans connect with others who have shared military backgrounds, Wounded Warrior Project® (WWP) partnered with the A.D. Farrow Harley-Davidson® dealership for motorcycle riding lessons.

    "It felt great to be with other warriors like myself once again," said Marine Corps veteran Lawrence Christian. "I could relax and enjoy myself because the people there weren't going to judge me for my injuries. The Harley team treated us like royalty, and it was an excellent experience."

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  • Wounded Warriors Challenge Each Other During Workout

    SAN ANTONIO, Oct. 18, 2016 -- Warriors celebrated their recoveries during a recent workout hosted by Wounded Warrior Project® (WWP). During this physical health and wellness gathering, warriors connected with others in their community and learned about living healthy and active lives.

    "We did a workout called, 'A Fight Gone Bad,'" explained Army veteran Genevieve Durnin. "During this workout, we rotated between 6 stations, including one station of rest. So we got to a station and worked out for one minute then moved on to the next. It was very challenging, but I loved it."

    WWP staff interacted with the warriors during the workout, offering instruction and encouragement where needed.

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  • Veterans Get On Board With Wounded Warrior Project Surf Day

    FORT PIERCE, Fla., Oct. 18, 2016 -- A group of injured veterans and guests recently joined Wounded Warrior Project® (WWP) for a day on the waves during a surfing excursion at Fort Pierce Inlet State Park. Participants spent the day enjoying the ocean and bonding with their service brothers and sisters.

    This was the fifth year for the highly anticipated gathering, where volunteers from the community spent the day teaching wounded warriors how to surf.

    "Surfing has always seemed like good exercise to me," said Army and Army National Guard veteran Richard Vreeland. "It's a sport I've always wanted to learn."

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  • Wounded Warrior Project Shows Veterans A New Way In The Kitchen

    PITTSBURGH, Oct. 14, 2016 -- Wounded veterans face many challenges when they return to civilian life. Among those obstacles is maintaining a healthy diet. Years of regimented physical training and dieting during military service can be a far cry from civilian experiences. That is why Wounded Warrior Project® (WWP) recently helped a group of injured veterans explore healthy lifestyles through nutrition and cooking techniques.

    "I didn't realize that cooking grains and using a healthy recipe could be so fun and enjoyable," said Wendy Samaroo, wife of Army veteran Timothy. "I even had so much left over that I was able to share some food with my sons and husband, who was happy to see me enjoying the program gathering."

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  • Congress Passes Bill To Help Wounded Veterans Start Families

    WWP-Led Coalition Advocated on Behalf of Nearly 2,000 Couples

    WASHINGTON, D.C. (September 29, 2016) – Veteran service organizations (VSOs) and other advocates are congratulating Congress for approving fertility coverage for wounded veterans and their families. Without this coverage, an estimated 1,500 to 2,000 veterans would be unable to start or grow their family due to their injuries sustained in service to our country. The passage of H.R. 5325 fills a longstanding gap in health care services available to veterans.

    Due to injuries ranging from post-traumatic stress disorder (PTSD) to damage to the spinal cord, many veterans returned home from combat having lost the ability to have children naturally.

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