Vert, a demi-fleur-de-lis Or issuing from a tower in base Sable mortared of the second, overall an annulet Gules fimbriated Or.
That for regiments and separate battalions of the Army Reserve: On a wreath of the colors, Or and Vert, the Lexington Minute Man Proper. The statue of the Minute Man, Captain John Parker (H.H. Kitson, sculptor), stands on the Common in Lexington, Massachusetts.
SALUS ET HUMANITAS (Security and Humanity).
Green and gold (yellow) are the colors traditionally associated with the Military Police Corps. World War II service in Northern France is represented by the three sections comprising the fleur-de-lis. The tower recalls campaign participation in the Rhineland and alludes to security. The annulet refers to continuity of service in peace and war and in conjunction with the green shield, commemorates the colors of the French Croix-de-Guerre awarded to the unit. Red stands for courage; gold is for excellence and honor. Black denotes strength and resolve.
The crest is that of the U.S. Army Reserve.
The coat of arms was approved on 20 July 1992. The coat of arms was amended to correct the symbolism of the shield on 6 December 2001.