"It's cowboy cuisine. Just to see it set up, you've got your fires and you're doing your cobblers in your Dutch ovens and your bread in your dutch ovens; it's a show in itself," said Morgan.
"This is where history comes back to life; straight out of the history books," says U.S. Army Staff Sgt. Robert Springmann.
Springmann also has special ties to the Wounded Warriors Fund.
"I'm a Gold Star family member. I have a family member, my son, that was killed in Afghanistan," said Springmann. "He found an IED and it got triggered and we lost two good soldiers on that, but two good soldiers versus losing half a platoon -- he's my hero."
He too knows how important the Wounded Warriors Fund is.
"You couldn't imagine the little things that you take for granted when you arrive at a place. If you're wounded, you don't arrive with any baggage, Anything you had on for clothing has been cut off to access wounds or injuries," said Springmann.
"To be coming back without having anything; you want to have that sense of comfort, something from home, something you can feel comfortable with," said U.S. Army Military Police Instructor Tracy Allen.
So they're helping soldiers thousands of miles away feel a little closer to home.
"This gives them an opportunity to feel like, 'Welcome home, you're back, you're in the real world now,'" said Springmann.
"It's hard work to play the way we play, but it's a calling for us. It's just something we think we've got to do and we do it," said Morgan.
This was the second year for Wagons for Warriors; they plan on making it an annual event held around the Memorial Day holiday.
If you'd like to find out more information about similar events or to donate to the wounded warrior fund, click here.