ShieldPer chevron Azure and Gules, a chevron wavy Argent between in chief five poplar trees Or, and in base a rattlesnake ready to strike of the third.
CrestThat for the regiments and separate battalions of the New York National Guard: From a wreath Argent and Azure the full rigged ship "Half Moon" all Proper.
MottoDON'T TREAD ON ME.
ShieldBlue, white and red represent the Tricolor of France and signify that the entire combat service of the predecessor organization was as a unit of the French Army during World War I. The wavy chevron represents the first front line sector held by the Regiment at the junction of the Aiane and Tourbe Rivers. The principal military achievement of the Regiment was its participation in the Meuse-Argonne battle; the five poplar trees represent the Argonne Forest and denote the five days the Regiment was in the attack in that battle (26 September-1 October 1918). The rattlesnake perpetuates the distinctive regimental insignia adopted early in April 1918, and worn by the organization throughout the remainder of its service in World War I. The motto, "DON'T TREAD ON ME," was adopted at the same time as the insignia.
CrestThe crest is that of the New York Army National Guard.
The coat of arms was originally approved for the 369th Infantry Regiment on 5 April 1923. It was amended to correct the colors in the blazonry of the crest on 12 January 1928. It was redesignated for the 369th Coast Artillery Regiment (AA) on 3 December 1940. It was redesignated for the 369th Antiaircraft Gun Battalion on 12 January 1944. The insignia was redesignated for the 569th Field Artillery Battalion on 14 August 1956. It was redesignated for the 369th Artillery Regiment on 4 April 1962. It was redesignated for the 369th Support Battalion with the blazon and symbolism revised on 2 November 1994. The coat of arms was cancelled on 20 July 2007, when the distinctive unit insignia was redesignated for the 369th Sustainment Brigade.