I'd recommend you keep doing what you are doing and use this as an opportunity to learn more about monarchs. Another possible explanation of the deformed wings is disease/parasitism. Ophryocystis elektroscirrha is a protozoan parasite that is quite common in Florida - I believe it was first described in monarchs and queens there sometime before I was born
Heavily infected adults are typically too weak to cling to their pupal case and properly inflate their wings.
If you have a 30-40x microscope handy you can test "Martin" for these spores pretty easily (note: O.e. is not harmful to humans)
How to test for parasites in your monarchs
Alternatively, you can participate in "Project MonarchHealth"
and send in a sample to be analyzed for you.
That site has lots of great information and photos - be sure to check it out!
Whether or not you determine that your monarch is infected, it is always a good idea to sterilize all equipment before reuse. Good Luck!