A gold color metal and enamel device 1 1/8 inches (2.86cm) in height overall, consisting of a brick red annulet with a five-pointed brick red star throughout its center, conjoined at the top by two gold elevated wings, and crisscrossed behind the star beyond the rim of the annulet by four gold arrows, points up and parallel and the right pair going over the annulet between the inscription on the annulet "SEMPER ROTANS" in gold letters.
Brick red and golden yellow (gold) are the colors used for Transportation. The star and annulet, suggested by the star and cog-wheel of the Republic of Italy's coat of arms, refer to Italy where the unit served during World War II, the four arrows alluding to the Naples-Foggia, Rome-Arno, North Appennines, and Po Valley campaigns. The star also signifies the command aspects of the organization's mission, the arrow symbolizing the military operations. The crisscross arrangement of the arrows represents a strong support system and with the annulet, star and wing, relate to the Quartermaster Corps insignia and the unit's origin. The one annulet and wing also simulate the Transportation Corps insignia and sustain the motto of the organization.
The distinctive unit insignia was approved on 31 July 1969.