Wounded Warrior Project
4899 Belfort Road, Suite 300
Jacksonville FL 32256
Web and Phone Contact
Telephone (904) 405-1213
Fax 904- 296-7347
Mission Statement
The mission of Wounded Warrior Project® (WWP) is to honor and empower wounded warriors. Our vision is to foster the most successful, well-adjusted generation of injured service members in our nation’s history. We fulfill our mission and strive to meet our vision by CONNECTING, SERVING, and EMPOWERING the wounded men and women who so bravely volunteered to serve our nation on or after the events of September 11, 2001.

We CONNECT warriors, their families, and caregivers to peers, programs, and communities to ensure they have a readily available network of support. We SERVE by providing free mental and physical health and wellness programs, career and benefits counseling, and by providing ongoing support for the most severely injured. We EMPOWER warriors to live life on their own terms, mentor fellow veterans and service members, and embody the WWP logo by carrying one another on a path toward recovery.
Leadership
CEO/Executive Director Mr. Michael Linnington
Board Chair Dr. Johnathan K. Woodson
Board Chair Company Affiliation Boston University Medical Center
History and Background
Year of Incorporation 2005
Volunteer Opportunities
Ways to donate, support, or volunteer
Your generous donation helps thousands of injured service members, their caregivers, and families - as they return home and beyond. Donation options include one-time gifts, the Advance Guard Monthly Giving Program, employee giving, investment giving, and more. 
 
Visit www.woundedwarriorproject.org to learn more and to make an online donation.  
 
Donations can be mailed to: 
Wounded Warrior Project
PO Box 758517
Topeka, KS 66675
Financial Summary
Revenue Expense Area Graph

Comparing revenue to expenses shows how the organizations finances fluctuate over time.

Source: IRS Form 990

 Breakdown
Net Gain/Loss:    in 
Note: When component data are not available, the graph displays the total Revenue and/or Expense values.
Statements
Mission Statement
The mission of Wounded Warrior Project® (WWP) is to honor and empower wounded warriors. Our vision is to foster the most successful, well-adjusted generation of injured service members in our nation’s history. We fulfill our mission and strive to meet our vision by CONNECTING, SERVING, and EMPOWERING the wounded men and women who so bravely volunteered to serve our nation on or after the events of September 11, 2001.

We CONNECT warriors, their families, and caregivers to peers, programs, and communities to ensure they have a readily available network of support. We SERVE by providing free mental and physical health and wellness programs, career and benefits counseling, and by providing ongoing support for the most severely injured. We EMPOWER warriors to live life on their own terms, mentor fellow veterans and service members, and embody the WWP logo by carrying one another on a path toward recovery.
Background Statement

Wounded Warrior Project (WWP) began in 2003 when several veterans and friends, some severely injured in previous military conflicts, were moved by the stories of the first wounded service members returning home from Afghanistan and Iraq. This group decided something different needed to be done and took action. They wanted to provide tangible support to help those injured to heal both physically and mentally and started packing backpacks with essential items not provided by hospitals. They delivered the first backpacks to Walter Reed Army Medical Center and were soon asked for more because of the positive impact they had on patients.

What these founders describe as “one wounded guy helping another” has evolved into America’s foremost advocate for those who return home with both the visible and invisible wounds of war. Over time, services provided by WWP have developed into a full-range support system, from the first days after injury to a warrior’s transition back into civilian life and beyond.

Today, more than 129,000 wounded warriors and 33,000 family support members and caregivers are registered with WWP and have access to free programs and services that CONNECT, SERVE, and EMPOWER. This includes 1,704 warriors and 540 family support members in the state of Missouri.
Impact Statement Since our founding in 2003, Wounded Warrior Project (WWP) has evolved into America's foremost advocate for those who come home with the visible and invisible wounds of war. Recent successes include:

  • In March 2017, WWP proudly announced the registration of our 100,000th injured veteran. WWP is honored to serve these men and women with free, life-saving programs and services.
  • In May 2019, WWP proudly served 2,244 wounded warriors and families in Missouri.
  • In 2017, WWP connected more than 2,600 veterans and their families with meaningful employment, creating a $99 million economic impact. We also secured more than $85 million in benefit assets for warriors during the same time frame.
  • In January 2016, WWP launched Warrior Care Network, an innovative collaboration with Massachusetts General Hospital, Rush University Medical Center, Emory Healthcare, and UCLA Health. Warrior Care Network provides timely, world-class mental health care at no cost to veterans and their families. In its first year, Warrior Care Network treated more than 900 patients with each receiving 70 to 80 hours of therapy.
  • Two important pieces of legislation created by WWP have led to more than $2.5 billion in economic impact for wounded warriors and their families. Service Members' Group Life Insurance Traumatic Injury Protection (TSGLI) and Caregivers and Veterans Omnibus Health Services Act of 2010 provide financial assistance, health care coverage, training, and support.
  • In 2016, WWP worked with a coalition of partners to gain the approval of reproductive protection for veterans seriously wounded while serving their nation. The VA approved rules for this legislation in January 2017.
  • WWP is an accredited charity with the Better Business Bureau, is top rated by Charity Navigator, and holds a GuideStar Platinum rating.
Needs Statement
Since 9/11, more than 2.4 million brave men and women have been deployed around the world to fight for our country. Of those who have served, more than 52,000 have been physically injured or wounded in action. Further, an estimated one-in-three (400,000) will experience post-traumatic stress disorder (PTSD) and one-in-five (320,000) will incur a traumatic brain injury (TBI).
 
Recent research from the Center for a New American Security suggests that the needs of this generation of wounded warriors are more complex than any we have faced in the past. The gap between their needs and what’s available from the government is substantial and growing.
 
Together, with the generous support of the American public, Wounded Warrior Project (WWP) will continue to provide free programs and services to wounded warriors, their families, and caregivers. WWP's mission is the same today as it was when the organization was founded, to honor and empower wounded warriors. WWP is here to fill gaps in service and take care of the warriors who raised their hands to step up on behalf of our great nation.
Service Categories
Human Services
Human Services
Areas of Service
MO
National
Programs
Description
During military service, warriors form bonds with one another that are as strong as family ties. WWP helps to reform those relationships after service by providing wounded warriors opportunities to connect with one another through community events and veteran support groups. We also provide easy access to local and national resources through outreach efforts and with the help of our partners. Connection programs include: 
  • Alumni Program
  • WWP Resource Center
  • Peer Support
  • Operation Outreach
  • Policy & Governmental Affairs 
Program Budget $50,000,000.00
Category Human Services, General/Other Services for Specific Populations
Population Served Veterans
Program is linked to organization's mssion Yes
Program Frequently Assessed Yes
Short-Term Success
We expect to see the following results from Connection Programs in 2018:
  • More than 129,500 Connection program interactions will take place. 
  • 85% of warriors will be satisfied with Engagement programs and services. 
  • 85% of warriors will gain social connection after participation in their program event. 
  • 85% of warriors will feel they have gained meaningful support after participation in their program event.
Long-Term Success
Social connectedness is considered an important factor in promoting resilience (the ability to overcome challenges) in veterans. It helps ensure the emotional and physical well-being of veterans and is a protective factor for those who may be struggling with isolation. We will foster a generation of warriors who are engaged and connected with each other, their families, and their communities.
Program Success Monitored By To measure the impact of our programs on wounded warriors and their families, WWP establishes key performance indicators (KPIs). Surveys and evaluations (including digital tools) are carefully planned and analyzed by an internal metrics team, along with process measures and counts tracked through a networked relationship management database (Salesforce). KPIs are monitored quarterly so course corrections can be made in a timely manner when necessary.
Examples of Program Success
Program results from the most recently completed fiscal year (October 1, 2016 to September 30, 2017) include: 
  • 134,271 warriors and family members attended Alumni Program events. The satisfaction rate for these events was 87%.
  • More than 1,069 warriors joined a Peer Support group an with 88% satisfaction rate with the groups.
  • WWP staff made more than 114,092 wellness checks and outreach calls to warriors and family members through Operation Outreach.
  • The WWP Resource Center fielded calls and emails from 63,320 individuals, resulting in an 80% customer satisfaction rate.
Description
This generation’s signature wounds of war can’t be seen. WWP supports warriors living with the invisible wounds of war at various stages in their readjustment to civilian life. Some may be in severe psychological distress while others may be further along in their road to recovery. To meet the unique and ever-evolving mental health needs of warriors, WWP has developed a Mental Health Continuum of Support. The Continuum is made up of six programs that address the individual needs of warriors no matter where they may be on their path to discover their “new normal.” Mental Health & Wellness programs include:
  • Inpatient Care
  • Warrior Care Network
  • Project Odyssey
  • WWP Talk
  • Outpatient Therapy
Program Budget $66,000,000.00
Category Human Services, General/Other Services for Specific Populations
Population Served Veterans
Program is linked to organization's mssion Yes
Program Frequently Assessed Yes
Short-Term Success

We expect to see the following results from Mental Health & Wellness Programs in 2018:

  •  More than 78,000 Mental Health & Wellness program interactions will take place.
  • 45% of participating warriors will improve by two points on the CD-RISC (a scale used for PTSD assessment) 
  • 45% of participating warriors will improve by two points on the Veteran Rand-12 Scale (a scale used to measure quality of life)
Long-Term Success
A strong sense of personal resiliency (the ability to thrive and cope after adversity) is helpful to veterans transitioning to civilian life, particularly for those struggling with PTSD. An improved psychological well-being should reduce limitations due to emotional problems and lead to an improved quality of life. We will foster a generation of warriors who are building the resilience needed to overcome mental health challenges.
Program Success Monitored By To measure the impact of our programs on wounded warriors and their families, WWP establishes key performance indicators (KPIs). Surveys and evaluations (including digital tools) are carefully planned and analyzed by an internal metrics team, along with process measures and counts tracked through a networked relationship management database (Salesforce). KPIs are monitored quarterly so course corrections can be made in a timely manner when necessary.
Examples of Program Success

Program results from the most recently completed fiscal year (October 1, 2016 to September 30, 2017) include:

  • Project Odyssey hosted 2,730 warriors and family support members; 92% of participants responded "Yes" when asked, "As a result of your experience at Project Odyssey, will you continue or will you seek out mental health support in the future?"
  • 929 warriors and family support members were served through WWP Talk with 90% of participants reporting they were satisfied with the support they received. 
  • Warrior Care Network served 1,645 warriors, providing over 42,000 hours of mental health treatment.
Description

When wounded warriors commit to making a positive change in their physical recovery, WWP is ready to help. Free goal-setting, coaching, skill-building, physical training, cycling, and other opportunities provide the resources warrior need to make long-term changes toward a healthy life. Physical Health & Wellness programs include:

  • Soldier Ride
  • PH&W Coaching Program
  • Physical Activity Sessions & Fitness Challenges
  • PH&W Online Education
  • Community Resources
Program Budget $23,000,000.00
Category Human Services, General/Other Services for Specific Populations
Population Served Veterans
Program is linked to organization's mssion Yes
Program Frequently Assessed Yes
Short-Term Success
We expect to see the following results from Physical Health & Wellness Programs in 2018:
  • More than 14,000 Physical Health & Wellness program engagements will take place.
  • 45% of participants will improve by two points on the Veteran Rand-12 Scale (a scale used to measure quality of life)
  • Warriors will reduce their weight by a combined total of 9,600 pounds.
  • 45% of participants will meet the physical activity guidelines of 150 minutes of moderate intensity activity each week.
Long-Term Success
Healthy eating habits, coupled with physical activity, are critical for good health and lowering the risk for chronic diseases as well as enhancing overall quality of life. We will foster a generation of warriors who are living active and healthy lives.
Program Success Monitored By To measure the impact of our programs on wounded warriors and their families, WWP establishes key performance indicators (KPIs). Surveys and evaluations (including digital tools) are carefully planned and analyzed by an internal metrics team, along with process measures and counts tracked through a networked relationship management database (Salesforce). KPIs are monitored quarterly so course corrections can be made in a timely manner when necessary.
Examples of Program Success

Program results from the most recently completed fiscal year (October 1, 2016 to September 30, 2017) include:

  • 14,383 warriors and family members participated in a Physical Health & Wellness program; 41% improved their physical health component score on the Veteran Rand-12 Scale.
  • 956 warriors participated in Soldier Ride with 98% reporting they will continue to seek out cycling opportunities in the future.
Description

Financial stability is the cornerstone of recovery. If a warrior isn’t financially stable, it’s nearly impossible for them to focus on anything else. WWP provides the Department of Veterans Affairs (VA) and Department of Defense (DoD) benefits claims assistance to ease the transition to civilian life. We also provide career services to help warriors secure rewarding civilian careers and emergency financial assistance for warriors who encounter emergent situations. Programs include:

  • Warriors to Work
  • Benefits Service
  • Emergency Financial Assistance

Program Budget $31,000,000.00
Category Human Services, General/Other Services for Specific Populations
Population Served Veterans
Program is linked to organization's mssion Yes
Program Frequently Assessed Yes
Short-Term Success

We expect to see the following results from Financial Wellness Programs in 2018:

  •  More than 63,000 Financial Wellness program interactions will take place. 
  • 70% will sustain employment for one year.
  • Employment earnings and benefits awarded will result in an economic impact of more than $181 million. 
Long-Term Success
Navigating the Department of Veterans Affairs (VA) and Department of Defense (DoD) benefits systems can be a complex process. WWP provides advisory services to wounded warriors regarding their benefits, along with information on how to access services through the VA and DoD, helping them and their family members obtain the benefits they earned. Additionally, financially empowered warriors seek and maintain meaningful employment opportunities to foster long-term financial stability for themselves and their families. We will foster a generation of warriors who are financially empowered.
Program Success Monitored By To measure the impact of our programs on wounded warriors and their families, WWP establishes key performance indicators (KPIs). Surveys and evaluations (including digital tools) are carefully planned and analyzed by an internal metrics team, along with process measures and counts tracked through a networked relationship management database (Salesforce). KPIs are monitored quarterly so course corrections can be made in a timely manner when necessary.
Examples of Program Success
Program results from the most recently completed fiscal year (October 1, 2016 to September 30, 2017) include:
  • Benefit claims were awarded on 15,668 issues on behalf of warriors, resulting in an economic impact of $85.4 million.
  • 2,621 warriors and family support members were successfully placed into employment, resulting in an economic impact of $99.5 million.
Description

The most severely injured warriors often need specialized care and services. When the government can’t cover what the warrior needs, WWP is there. We help ensure these warriors receive the support they need to thrive in the most independent and meaningful way possible.

Program Budget $26,000,000.00
Category Human Services, General/Other Services for Specific Populations
Population Served Veterans
Program is linked to organization's mssion Yes
Program Frequently Assessed Yes
Short-Term Success

We expect to see the following results from the Independence Program in 2018:

  •  More than 727 warriors will be enrolled in the Independence Program.
  • 85% of warriors will be supported in their homes and communities.
  • 55% of warriors will participate in other Wounded Warrior Project programs.
  • The Independence program will maintain an 85% satisfaction rate with warriors and family support members. 
Long-Term Success
The Independence Program helps warriors live life to the fullest, on their own terms. It is a team effort, bringing together the warrior and his or her full support team while creating an individualized plan, focusing on goals that provide a future with purpose. It’s designed as a comprehensive long-term partnership intended to adapt to the warrior’s ever-changing needs. We will foster a generation of warriors who are empowered to achieve their full potential for independence.
Program Success Monitored By To measure the impact of our programs on wounded warriors and their families, WWP establishes key performance indicators (KPIs). Surveys and evaluations (including digital tools) are carefully planned and analyzed by an internal metrics team, along with process measures and counts tracked through a networked relationship management database (Salesforce). KPIs are monitored quarterly so course corrections can be made in a timely manner when necessary.
Examples of Program Success

Program results from the most recently completed fiscal year (October 1, 2016 to September 30, 2017) include:

  •  664 warriors enrolled in the Independence Program.
  • 96% of warriors were supported in their homes and communities. 
Executive Director/CEO
Executive Director Mr. Michael Linnington
Term Start Aug 2016
Experience

Michael Linnington serves as chief executive officer of Wounded Warrior Project® (WWP). He brings 35 years of military experience and leadership to the organization.

In this position, Michael oversees day-to-day operations and works with the executive team to set and implement the organization’s strategic vision. He is responsible for ensuring WWP’s free, direct programs and services continue to have the greatest possible impact on the warriors, caregivers, and families we serve.

“When our wounded veterans return home from combat, they rely on WWP and the organization’s dedicated team to provide necessary physical and mental health services, as well as economic empowerment and engagement programs,” says Michael. “Being part of an organization committed to this important mission is a sacred duty and solemn responsibility.”

Prior to joining WWP, Michael was the first permanent Director of the Defense POW/MIA Accounting Agency (DPAA), following his retirement as a Lieutenant General from the U.S. Army. He served as the Military Deputy to the Under Secretary of Defense (Personnel and Readiness) from 2013 to 2015 and as Commanding General, Military District of Washington and Commander, Joint Force Headquarters-National Capital Region from 2011 to 2013.

Michael also held general officer positions of responsibility as Deputy Commanding General, Fort Benning, Georgia; Commandant of Cadets, United States Military Academy, West Point, New York; and in Kabul, Afghanistan.

His military career included duties in key command and staff positions worldwide. He served on the Army Staff, the Joint Staff, and the Office of the Secretary of Defense’s Staff. His combat experience includes command of the 3rd Brigade Combat Team, 101st Airborne Division, in support of both Operation Enduring Freedom (OEF) and Operation Iraqi Freedom (OIF).

Michael graduated from the U.S. Military Academy at West Point, New York, in 1980. He is married with two children.

Senior Staff
Title Chief Programs Officer
Experience/Biography

As chief programs officer, Jennifer Silva is responsible for providing strategic direction, management, and coordination for Wounded Warrior Project® (WWP) programs and services.

Through the years, Jennifer has led the way in creating several new programs and business teams at WWP. In her previous role as economic empowerment executive vice president, Jennifer focused on education and employment programs for WWP Alumni. She first joined WWP as the director of the TRACK™ program and later served as program metrics and integration director, measuring the effectiveness and outcomes of all WWP programs.

Jennifer is a graduate of the United States Military Academy at West Point and served in the Army as a logistics officer. Before coming to WWP, Jennifer worked in the financial field, owned her own business, and was a secondary school educator.

Title Chief Development Officer
Experience/Biography

As chief development officer of Wounded Warrior Project® (WWP), Gary Corless is responsible for leading the fundraising team, while developing and executing a strategic and diversified plan to grow and manage significant fundraising efforts. Prior to this role, Gary served as WWP strategic giving executive vice president, where he focused on the vision, cultivation, and coordination of strategic partnerships, corporate and foundational giving, cause marketing, signature events, and major gifts.

Before joining WWP, Gary was president and chief executive officer of PSS World Medical, concurrently serving on the company’s board of directors. From 2002 to 2010, his extensive career with PSS World Medical included serving as chief operating officer, executive vice president, and president of the Physician Business.

Gary worked with Gulf South Medical Supply, Inc. as president from 1999 to 2002 and with Eastern Region of Diagnostic Imaging, Inc. (a former subsidiary of PSS World Medical) as senior vice president from 1998 to 1999. Gary held various other leadership positions with PSS World Medical’s Physician Business between 1990 and 1998.

Gary holds a bachelor’s degree in finance from Florida State University. He lives in Jacksonville, Florida, with his wife, Ruby, and their four children.

Title Chief Financial Officer
Experience/Biography

Eric Miller serves as chief financial officer of Wounded Warrior Project® (WWP). In this role, he is responsible for all WWP financial strategy and, in concert with the entire executive team, assists in the development and execution of the organization’s strategic plan.

Eric joined WWP in May 2015 as finance and accounting executive vice president, where he was responsible for leading the financial reporting, financial planning and analysis, accounting services, internal audit, and purchasing teams.

Prior to joining WWP, Eric spent the first six years of his career in the audit practice of Arthur Andersen in Miami, Florida. He later moved on to Columbia Laboratories where he spent the next seven years as corporate controller. More recently, Eric spent 15 years in a senior financial leadership role at PSS World Medical where he served as a strategic business partner to sales, marketing, and operations leadership.

Eric has also served as a volunteer coach for Special Olympics and other sports programs for physically and intellectually disabled children and adults.

Eric earned a bachelor’s degree in accounting from Florida State University. He lives in Jacksonville, Florida, with his wife, Susan, and their three kids, Kristine, Jake, and Ben.

Title Chief of Staff
Experience/Biography

Chris Toner serves as chief of staff for Wounded Warrior Project® (WWP). He works directly with the chief executive officer (CEO) to ensure effective and efficient relationships with internal and external stakeholders and to fulfill WWP’s commitments to warriors, partners, donors, and the board of directors.

Additionally, Chris prepares for and facilitates meetings critical to the successful path of WWP. He coordinates projects and commitments directly involving the CEO and his direct reports. He is also responsible for ensuring alignment among stakeholders, leading special CEO-initiated projects, and supporting the communication needs of the leadership team with the CEO.

Before joining WWP, Chris led the Army’s Warrior Care Program as the Commander of Warrior Transition Command and the Assistant Surgeon General for Warrior Care. His military career included combat experience in Afghanistan as the Chief of Staff, 101st Airborne Division; Commander of Task Force Duke, 3d Brigade, 1st Infantry Division; and the Commander of Task Force Catamount, 2d Battalion, 87th Infantry.

Chris graduated from Emporia State University in Kansas in 1987. He is married with three sons.

Title Chief Legal Officer
Staff
Paid Full-Time Staff 671
Paid Contractors 0
Volunteers 1000
Staff Diversity (Ethnicity)
African American/Black 60
Asian American/Pacific Islander 17
Caucasian 427
Hispanic/Latino 73
Native American/American Indian 4
Other 90
Other (Please Specify) 31 Two or More Races, 59 Did Not Disclose
Staff Diversity (Gender)
Female 381
Male 290
Not Specified 0
Formal Evaluations
CEO Formal Evaluation Yes
CEO/Executive Formal Evaluation Frequency Annually
Senior Management Formal Evaluation Yes
Senior Management Formal Evaluation Frequency Annually
Non-Management Formal Evaluation Yes
Non-Management Formal Evaluation Frequency Bi-Annually
Plans & Policies
Organization Has a Fundraising Plan Yes
Organization Has a Strategic Plan Yes
Management Succession Plan Yes
Organization Policy and Procedures Yes
Nondiscrimination Policy Yes
Whistleblower Policy Yes
Document Destruction Policy Yes
Collaborations
Community Relations & Partnerships
Network of support
To ensure the needs of wounded warriors and their families are met for the long term, we must focus on collaboration and partnership and harness the collective potential of the great organizations around the country who strive to meet warriors’ needs. WWP has partnered with more than 100 organizations over the years, including groups like Team Rubicon, Team Red White and Blue, the Mission Continues, and many others. Only by creating a network of partnerships across the country will we ensure that no warrior is left behind and that each one has access to the resources and services needed to be resilient and successful.
External Assessment and Accreditations
Assessment/AccreditationYear
Better Business Bureau Wise Giving Alliance2017
Charity Navigator2018
Government Licenses
Is your organization licensed by the government? No
Board Chair
Board Chair Dr. Johnathan Woodson
Company Affiliation Boston University Medical Center
Term Oct 2018 to Sept 2021
Email executiveoffice@woundedwarriorproject.org
Board Co-Chair
Board Co-Chair Mrs. Kathleen Widmer
Company Affiliation Johnson & Johnson Consumer Inc., North America
Term Oct 2019 to Sept 2021
Board Members
NameAffiliation
Mr. Roger C. CampbellBGC Partners, Inc.
Mr. Justin ConstantineFederal Bureau of Investigation
Mrs. Cari DeSantisMelwood
Mrs. Lisa S. DisbrowUnited States Airforce
Mr. Kenneth FisherFisher House Foundation
Mr. Jaun GarciaAmazon
Mr. Michael T. HallUnited States Army Special Operations (Retired)
Mr. Richard M. JonesCBS
Mr. Anthony K. OdiernoJP Morgan Chase
Mr. Alonzo SmithUnited States Army (Retired)
Mr. Rick TryonUniversity of North Florida
Mrs. Kathleen WidmerJohnson & Johnson Consumer, Inc., North America
Dr. Jonathon WoodsonBoston University Medical Center
Board Demographics - Ethnicity
African American/Black 2
Asian American/Pacific Islander 0
Caucasian 10
Hispanic/Latino 1
Native American/American Indian 0
Board Demographics - Gender
Male 10
Female 3
Unspecified 0
Governance
Board Term Lengths 3
Board Term Limits 2
Board Meeting Attendance % 100%
Written Board Selection Criteria? Yes
Written Conflict of Interest Policy? Yes
Constituency Includes Client Representation Yes
Number of Full Board Meetings Annually 4
Financials
Fiscal Year Start Oct 01, 2018
Fiscal Year End Sept 30, 2019
Projected Revenue $266,076,725
Projected Expenses $292,507,949
Endowment Value $1,200,000
Spending Policy Percentage
Percentage 5
Foundation Comments
  • FYE 9/30/2017, 2016, 2015: Financial data reported using the national organization's IRS Form 990.
  • Foundations/corporate revenue line item may include contributions from individuals.
Detailed Financials
 
Revenue SourcesHelpThe financial analysis involves a comparison of the IRS Form 990 and the audit report (when available) and revenue sources may not sum to total based on reconciliation differences. Revenue from foundations and corporations may include individual contributions when not itemized separately.
Fiscal Year201720162015
Foundation and
Corporation Contributions
$209,989,288$295,086,628$361,257,051
Government Contributions$0$0$0
Federal------
State------
Local------
Unspecified$0$0$0
Individual Contributions------
$1,389,223$3,802,998$4,629,130
$2,921,940$9,677,044$11,305,141
Investment Income, Net of Losses$9,930,157$7,201,279$13,351,364
Membership Dues--$0$0
Special Events$381,259$71,266$727,731
Revenue In-Kind$2,067,794$3,768,168$5,512,208
Other$2,152,571$2,200,045$1,915,562
Expense Allocation
Fiscal Year201720162015
Program Expense$165,835,429$213,072,142$262,468,529
Administration Expense$12,981,666$19,800,383$14,476,430
Fundraising Expense$53,010,250$69,367,589$74,730,264
Payments to Affiliates------
Total Revenue/Total Expenses0.981.061.13
Program Expense/Total Expenses72%70%75%
Fundraising Expense/Contributed Revenue------
Assets and Liabilities
Fiscal Year201720162015
Total Assets$347,462,942$337,581,401$310,997,780
Current Assets$44,385,976$76,093,662$98,814,389
Long-Term Liabilities$0$0$0
Current Liabilities$30,421,352$23,374,020$28,886,992
Total Net Assets$317,041,590$314,207,381$282,110,788
Short-Term Solvency
Fiscal Year201720162015
Current Ratio: Current Assets/Current Liabilities1.463.263.42
Long-Term Solvency
Fiscal Year201720162015
Long-Term Liabilities/Total Assets0%0%0%
Top Funding Sources
Fiscal Year201720162015
Top Funding Source & Dollar Amount -- -- --
Second Highest Funding Source & Dollar Amount -- -- --
Third Highest Funding Source & Dollar Amount -- -- --
Capital Campaign
Currently in a Capital Campaign? No
Capital Campaign Anticipated in Next 5 Years No
Organization Comments
Other Documents
WWP Impact Report2018View
WWP Impact Report2017View
WWP Program Directory2017View
Organization Name Wounded Warrior Project
Address 4899 Belfort Road, Suite 300
Jacksonville, FL 32256
Primary Phone (904) 405-1213
CEO/Executive Director Mr. Michael Linnington
Board Chair Dr. Johnathan K. Woodson
Board Chair Company Affiliation Boston University Medical Center
Year of Incorporation 2005