The COD and Activision Blizzard are presenting “Call of Duty Loot for Good”, sponsored by USAA, the first charity extraction challenge within the well-liked DMZ mode in Call of Duty®: WarzoneTM 2.0, developed in collaboration with DAVID New York, in honor of Military Appreciation Month.
Players of Warzone 2 may participate in the Call of Duty Loot for Good event and raise money by demonstrating their DMZ prowess. Here is how the Call of Duty Loot for Good challenge operates and what you can earn from it.
In Warzone 2, players will have the ability to participate in the Loot for Good event in honor of Military Appreciation Month. You will have the opportunity to benefit veterans in the US and UK by supporting the Call of Duty Endowment while you participate in DMZ battles.
To learn more, including where to get the Call of Duty Loot for Good soundtrack and how to withdraw from the competition, go to the leaderboard by clicking here.
Call of Duty Loot for Good: How it works?
Deploy to your preferred DMZ Extraction Zone between May 1 and May 7 and complete an exfil with at least $30,000 in-game Cash. Activision Blizzard will contribute $1 (USD) per player to the Call of Duty Endowment if you accomplish this.
With a worldwide donation cap of $1 million to the Endowment, each player can donate up to $10 in actual, real-world USD to charity. One dollar will be granted for each successful in-game Cash extraction of up to ten extractions.
Hit up those registers, finish your contracts, and unload those pricey GPUs and other valuables…In DMZ, anything that gives you in-game Cash quickly is fair game.
Players who first reach the $30,000 minimum exfil objective will also receive the “Call of Duty Loot for Good” Calling Card, which recognizes their efforts in assisting veterans in finding high-caliber employment.
Introducing #LootForGood – the first-ever charity extraction challenge in #DMZ! 🎮
For each DMZ match where you extract at least $30,000 from May 1-7, @Activision will allocate $1 to the Call of Duty Endowment up to $10/per player for a maximum of $1M pic.twitter.com/GEa8GRfkTj
— Call of Duty Endowment (@CODE4Vets) May 1, 2023
Daily progress reports on the Call of Duty Loot for Good Leaderboard, which is updated depending on in-game action, will be sent to players.
Based on the total in-game Cash that each participant has earned throughout the competition, the scoreboard will display the top 100 players. From May 1, check back daily to see how you compare to the larger community.
The Loot for Good leaderboard will be automatically populated with players’ names.
How to check Call of Duty Loot for Good event progress?
You may check the Loot for Good leaderboard to see how the world is doing and to see whether your name has been added to the list of participants who are paying it forward.
The programmers state that “the leaderboard will show the top 100 players based on their total in-game Cash extracted throughout the event.”
Don’t forget to check in to see how close the Warzone 2 community is to reaching the $1 million target. The Loot for Good leaderboard will be updated three times each day.
About the Call of Duty Endowment
Over 118,000 veterans have received assistance from the nonprofit Call of Duty Endowment since 2009 in finding fulfilling careers after their time in the military. The Endowment supports organizations that help veterans become ready for the job market and raises awareness of the exceptional value veterans to bring to the workplace to assist U.S. and U.K. veterans in finding high-quality professions.
The War Hippies, a country music duo made up of U.S. Marine Corps and U.S. Army combat veterans Scooter Brown and Donnie Reis, created a special music video as part of the Loot for Good campaign. These two musicians share their tales via honest singing and serve as advocates for other veterans and the larger military community.
War Hippies re-recorded their breakout independent hit song “The Hangman” with new lyrics specifically for the “Loot for Good” campaign for this campaign and the accompanying music video.
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