Gules, a cross Argent voided of the field, overall a saltire couped Sable fimbriated of the second surmounted by a mullet of six points of the like.
That for the regiments and separate battalions of the New York Army National Guard: On a wreath of the colors Argent and Gules, the full-rigged ship "Half Moon" all Proper.
SPEED THE ADVANCE.
Scarlet and white are used for Engineers. The filed is one color to allude to the entire state, the home area of the Battalion. The star, taken from the coat of arms of LaSalle, refers to the French exploration in the north and west, and the first colonization in the vicinity of Buffalo, the headquarters of the Battalion. In the same year the Dutch colonized the Southeast-this is alluded to by the couped saltire suggested by the arms of Amsterdam. The cross, joining all together, is for the subsequent occupation and colonization by the English. The two arms of the saltire may also be taken to refer to the Battalion's two battle honors of World War II.
The crest is that of the New York Army National Guard.
The coat of arms was originally approved for the 152d Armored Engineer Battalion, New York National Guard on 25 November 1955. It was redesignated for the 152d Engineer Battalion, New York Army National Guard on 3 April 1962.