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We connect warriors to peers, programs, and communities.



We serve through free, life-changing programs.



We empower warriors to live life to the fullest.


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    Wounded Warrior Project Answers VA Home Loan Benefit Questions

    SAN ANTONIO, March 14, 2018 -- For most people, purchasing a house can be an intimidating process, especially for those unsure about using home loan benefits from the Department of Veterans Affairs (VA).

    Wounded Warrior Project® (WWP) and Veterans United Home Loans of San Antonio attempt to bridge that information gap with monthly VA home loan seminars. Recently, WWP veterans networked with fellow service members while learning about getting the most from their benefits, saving money, building equity, and shopping around for the best deal.

    "We're looking for a new home," said Winetta Wilson, wife of Army veteran Jerome, "and we didn't know much about VA loans when we purchased our current home. We felt like we needed to be more educated going into our next home purchase, and this gathering certainly helped us understand the VA loan process better."

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    Veterans Empowered To Discover Creativity In Glassblowing Class (1)

    HOLLYWOOD, Fla., March 13, 2018 -- Injured veterans and their guests learned the old-world art of glassblowing at a recent Wounded Warrior Project®(WWP) event. Warriors socialized and learned how to create one-of-a-kind holiday ornaments with the help of local glassblowers.

    "Wounded Warrior Project gave me the opportunity to get out more, practice some of my therapy, and do things I may never have thought of doing on my own," said Air Force veteran Don Tucker. "This glassblowing class fits in that last category. I was able to take my wife and daughter, and we had a great time."

    The main tool used for glassblowing is a four-foot long iron or steel blowpipe. The glassblower, called a gaffer, dips the blowpipe into a furnace to capture a glob of molten glass on one end and then manipulates the rod and glass at a workstation to produce a unique creation.

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    Wounded Warriors Wowed With Whale Watching

    NEWPORT BEACH, Calif., March 9, 2018 -- The sheer spectacle of seeing Earth's largest creatures in their natural environment helped lure injured veterans and their families out on a chartered boat for an educational and exciting Wounded Warrior Project® (WWP) whale watching adventure.

    From January through May, California gray whales migrate from Alaska's Chukchi and Bering seas to three wintering lagoons in Baja, Mexico. Around 20,000 grays move up and down the California coast, making it a great time for whale watching.

    "I signed up for whale watching to get quality time with my family and connect with other veterans," said Army veteran Christopher Kojima. "We saw several whales up close, which is something we would not have been able to do without the help of Wounded Warrior Project. My daughter was absolutely excited to be part of this!"  

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    Wounded Warriors Empowered Through Spinning Class On The Beach

    CORONADO, Calif., March 7, 2018 -- Injured veterans and their guests recently experienced the healing powers of nature and fellowship during an invigorating spinning class on the beach with Wounded Warrior Project® (WWP).

    Warriors enjoyed the beauty of the Pacific Ocean while using the latest in stationary biking equipment.

    "This was a totally new workout experience for me," said Navy veteran Shaon Rillon. "The exercise, sense of camaraderie with my fellow veterans, and the chill setting was very inspiring and relaxing for me."

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    Wounded Warrior Project Takes Legislative Priorities To Congress

    JACKSONVILLE, Fla., March 6, 2018 -- Wounded Warrior Project® (WWP) took its legislative agenda to congressional leaders while testifying on Capitol Hill.

    WWP tirelessly advocates for our nation's finest, improving the lives of over half a million warriors and their families. In today's testimony, WWP focused on community-based care, mental health, and long-term care for the most seriously wounded veterans.

    "The challenges our warriors face at home are as significant as they have ever been," said Rene Bardorf, WWP Senior Vice President of Government and Community Relations. "We need Congress to ensure these men and women receive the care they earned serving our nation."

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