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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



Eli Young Band Partners With Wounded Warrior Project

The Eli Young Band partnered with the Wounded Warrior Project, which provides support for injured veterans, to make the "Love Ain't" video. All four members of the Eli Young Band have family members who have made a career of serving in the U.S. Armed Forces, making the partnership with the Wounded Warrior Project especially meaningful.


Injured Veterans Step Back In History On Tampa Mafia Walking Tour

TAMPA, Fla., July 10, 2018 -- Warriors and guests toured historic Ybor City during a recent Wounded Warrior Project® (WWP) event. The area is rich with crime history and the sorted exploits of notorious public enemies.

"I love historical information and doing things with Wounded Warrior Project," said Army veteran Cheryl Caves. "I feel safe with them."

"Being a former history teacher, I was excited, as was my wife, to learn more about the city's gritty mafia history," said Marine Corps Reserve veteran Allan Dodsworth. "Also, to be honest, my wife really pushed me to get out and meet new people who are likeminded."


Bullseye! Wounded Warriors Find Peer Support At Archery Event

DUNCANSVILLE, Pa., July 6, 2018 -- Injured veterans and their guests gathered to share in camaraderie, while testing their skills at an archery event with Wounded Warrior Project® (WWP). 

"As an active bow hunter, I got in some great practice and made a few new friends," said Army National Guard veteran Gene Frye. "The event was an opportunity to talk with other veterans who share similar experiences as me."

Isolation is one of the most significant struggles wounded warriors deal with after serving their country. It can be difficult knowing how to overcome that challenge and rekindle bonds similar to those formed in the military. WWP programs offer settings that provide opportunities for warriors to experience veteran peer support.


Warrior Regains His Family With Help From Veterans Charity

TALLAHASSEE, Fla., July 5, 2018 -- Bill Geiger credits Wounded Warrior Project® (WWP) with helping save his family. The military police officer's reactions to post-traumatic stress and other issues from multiple deployments created a chasm in his home life.

"Life changed quite drastically," Bill said. "I was just angry, depressed, anxious, just the whole spectrum of the emotions. In my mind, I was somewhat OK; I didn't mind being that angry."

But his wife and children saw that anger differently.

"It wasn't until I found out how badly those emotions were affecting my family that I realized something was wrong."

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Warriors Connect During Rock Climbing With Veterans Charity

SAN DIEGO, July 3, 2018 -- Wounded Warrior Project® (WWP) recently gave warriors and their guests the opportunity to incorporate the exhilarating sport of indoor rock climbing in their physical fitness routines.

"I've always enjoyed rock climbing, but after I left the military, I hadn't had a chance to pick it back up again," said Navy veteran Christina Danley. "My oldest son loves to climb anything, so I thought it would be fun to do together. I enjoyed watching him have fun more than anything."

WWP connects warriors with one another, their families, and communities. It serves warriors through lifesaving programs and services targeting mental and physical health, career and benefits counseling, and support for the most severely wounded. And WWP empowers warriors to mentor other veterans and live life on their terms. 


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