Gules (Brick Red), between two bars gemel Or, a pellet fimbriated of the second and surmounted overall by a lion passant guardant of the last.
That for the regiments and separate battalions of the Army Reserve: From a wreath of the colors Or and Gules, 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.
SOURCE OF POWER.
Brick red and golden yellow are the colors traditionally used for the Transportation Corps. The double bars simulate railroad tracks, and the black disc simulates a locomotive wheel. Together they represent the organization's history as a Railway Shop Battalion. The Battalion's three campaign honors awarded for service in World War II are represented by the lion from the coat of arms of Normandy and by the two sets of double bars.
The crest is that of the United States Army Reserve.
The coat of arms was originally approved on 28 March 1963. It was amended to correct an error in the blazonry of the crest on 15 May 1963. The insignia was cancelled on 30 April 1969. It was reinstated for the 757th Transportation Battalion on 14 February 1995.