Sable, a spur rowel Or enclosing a silhouette of the Coat of Arms of the United States Argent all within an orle of the second.
Rising from a wreath of the colors, Or and Sable, a stylized demi-sun Or superimposed by a date palm Proper, overall two scimitars saltirewise of the like.
SWIFT SUPPORT FIRST TO PAY.
Silver gray (Argent) and golden yellow are the colors traditionally associated with Finance organizations. Black denotes solidity and solvency. The spur rowel symbolizes swiftness, suggesting the heritage of prompt payment by Paymasters of the Old West. It also represents the unit's origin in Texas, the Lone Star State. The center of the spur rowel, enclosing the Coat of Arms of the United States, simulates a coin which highlights the unit's mission. The eagle is Silver, implying the Battalion's nickname, "Silver Eagles," and alludes to a silver dollar. The orle, symbolizing unity, underscores the role of the organization in total military preparedness.
The colors red, black and green are associated with Southwest Asia and reflect the Battalion's campaigns in that area. The date palm is adapted from the flag of Saudi Arabia; the scimitars are crossed to denote strength and cooperation. The stylized sun represents excellence, while recalling the Finance Corps insignia of branch.
The coat of arms was approved on 29 October 1992.