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Highlights

For more about how Wounded Warrior Project® connects, serves, and empowers Wounded Warriors, click here.

 

Brian first connected with WWP in 2015 through a golf outing for veterans, where he benefited from the mentorship of other warriors around him.

Ryan Kules: "The organic resiliency that develops from the military lifestyle is not only key to adapting and overcoming struggles inherent to life on active duty, but also can often serve to...

As part of the Chronotek perks program, passionate supporter Dennis Brady chose Wounded Warrior Project® as his charity of choice.

At the 2017 Courage Awards and Benefit Dinner, Wounded Warrior Project® (WWP) recognized warriors and partners who have dedicated time and effort to change the lives of the warriors served by WWP. Army veteran Brett Miller, who was seriously wounded in 2004, received the highest honor for the evening.

NASCAR gets the blood pumping for Robert Gers, an Army veteran served by Wounded Warrior Project® (WWP). The sights, sounds, and smells are part and parcel of a beloved sport – and a pastime that gives Robert and his wife, Crystal, something to bond over.

The two-day brain trust event in Boston focused on the challenges of invisible wounds of war, brought ideas to the forefront, and highlighted collaboration between VA and partners.

During a recent military appreciation game, the East Carolina University (ECU) Pirates welcomed Marine Corps veteran Taniki Richards to throw out the first pitch.

The fifth annual Hiawatha Beach Weekend recently brought families together at picturesque Leech Lake. WALKER, Minn. (June 8, 2017) – Larry Jacobson’s idea of a “small way to do something”...

FX Networks and the creative team behind the critically-acclaimed series “You’re the Worst” are supporting Wounded Warrior Project® (WWP) to portray raw depictions of relationships and coping with mental health struggles.

People-watching is a way to pass the time and enjoy your surroundings, whether it be at a shopping center, park, or busy city sidewalk. For Marine Corps veteran Joe Merritt, it triggered too many reactions.

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