Argent (Silver Gray), a mullet Or bearing two tomahawks saltirewise Sable and Argent (Silver Gray) superimposed by a quill palewise Gules.
From a wreath Or and Argent (Silver Gray), an eight-pointed compass rose Gules bearing a bezant voided by a lozenge fesswise all encircled by a wreath of laurel Proper tied with a riband Gules.
DIAMOND IN THE ROCK.
Silver gray and golden yellow are the colors traditionally associated with the Finance Corps. Gold signifies high achievement and excellence; red is for courage and zeal. Black is indicative of strength and solidity. The star denotes excellence and the crossed tomahawks represent military preparedness. The quill refers to the unit's support mission.
The compass rose denotes readiness and overseas service during World War II. The wreath of laurel denotes honor and achievement. The bezant recalls courage, and its center simulates the shape of the Finance Corps insignia, commemorating the unit's finance service.
The coat of arms was approved on 22 March 1994 and amended to correct the symbolism of the crest on 27 May 1994.