The term "activities of daily living" (ADLs) refers to the fundamental skills required for independent self-care, such as eating, bathing, and moving around. Inability to execute fundamental daily chores may result in harmful situations and a low quality of life. Measuring someone's ADL is significant since it predicts admission to specialized care homes, the need for alternative living arrangements, hospitalization, and the use of professional home care. The study aims to assess the physical disability of the military wounded, evaluate the activities of the injured military fighters in daily life, and know the relationship between the activities of the physically disabled military fighters in daily life and the clinical data with socio-demographic characteristics such as (age, residence, education, marital status, socioeconomic status). A descriptive cross-sectional study design was used to assess the impact of physical disability on activities of daily living among injured military fighters. The research was conducted throughout the period September 19th 2021 to May 1st 2022. A convenient sample of (120) injured military fighters from Third Rehabilitation Center for the wounded was selected to accomplish the objectives of the study. One of the tools that were used to build the questionnaire was to measure the “Impact of physical disability on activities of daily living among injured military fighters”. The results revealed that the wounded fighters had moderate to severe physical disability in 49.2% of them suffer from moderate disability (176.54 ± 35,386), while 45.8% of them suffer from severe disability and 59.2% of the wounded fighters show moderate dependency in their daily life. Life activities (77.033 ± 11.707 Injured fighters have a moderate dependence on nutrition for daily activities, and 89.2 percent of injured fighters have a moderate function in daily activities (62.14 6.292). The result shows that there is a significant relationship between independence in activities of daily living and basic function in activities of daily living with regard to age, education level, number of children and marital status of injured fighters. The activities of daily living of physically disabled fighters are moderate as a result of physical disability. Sociodemographic age, education level, and socioeconomic status influence the daily life activities of physically disabled fighters. Physically disabled fighters suffer from their physical, emotional and social handicap as stated in their testimony. Mildly physically disabled fighters depend on others to complete their daily activities and need assistance with automated functions. Collaboration between the Ministry of Defense and the Ministry of Health in building and implementing health education programs regarding the promotion of daily life activities for physically disabled fighters. The Department of Defense should prioritize injured fighters in rehabilitation programs to enhance their standard of living, in addition to supporting them financially. Further nationwide research could be conducted on a large sample of physically disabled fighters focusing on a variety of relevant variables that may affect their daily activities in the future.