Icon Image Name / Description
2nd Infantry Division Unit Patch 2nd Infantry Division Unit Patch 2nd Infantry Division Unit Patch

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1st Infantry Division Unit Patch 1st Infantry Division Unit Patch 1st Infantry Division Unit Patch

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Korean Presidential Unit Citation Korean Presidential Unit Citation Korean Presidential Unit Citation

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Black Ops Unit Citation Black Ops Unit Citation Black Ops Unit Citation

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Army Valorous Unit Citation Army Valorous Unit Citation Army Valorous Unit Citation

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Army Meritorious Unit Citation Ribbon Army Meritorious Unit Citation Ribbon Army Meritorious Unit Citation Ribbon

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Army Superior Unit Award Army Superior Unit Award Army Superior Unit Award
Instituted: 1985
Criteria: Awarded to U.S. Army units for meritorious performance in difficult and challenging peacetime mis*sions
Devices: Bronze, Silver Oak Leaf Cluster

The Army Superior Unit Award was approved in April, 1985 (modified in July, 1986) and is awarded for outstanding meritorious performance of a unit during peacetime in a difficult and challenging mission under extraordinary circumstances. The unit must display such outstanding devotion and superior performance of exceptionally difficult tasks to set it apart from and above other units with similar missions. For the purpose of this award, peacetime is defined as any period during which wartime or combat awards are not authorized in the geographical area in which the mission was executed. The award may be given for operations of a humanitarian nature. The award is designed for battalion-size and smaller or comparable units, but, under most circumstances, headquarters type units would not be eligible. Awards to units larger than battalion size would be infrequent. As with other Army unit citations, it has a gold frame surrounding the ribbon; the open end of the V shaped design on the frame points upward and is worn with other unit citations on the right side of the uniform. Additional awards are denoted by bronze and silver oak leaf clusters.

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4th Infantry Division Unit Patch 4th Infantry Division Unit Patch 4th Infantry Division Unit Patch
History:

The 4th Infantry Division is a division of the United States Army based at Fort Carson, Colorado. It is composed of a Headquarters and Headquarters Battalion, three brigade combat teams (1st Stryker BCT, 2nd Infantry BCT, and 3rd Armored BCT), a Combat Aviation Brigade, the 4th Infantry Division Sustainment Brigade, and a Division Artillery.

The 4th Infantry Division's official nickname, "Ivy", is a play on words of the Roman numeral IV or 4. Ivy leaves symbolize tenacity and fidelity which is the basis of the division's motto: "Steadfast and Loyal." The second nickname, "Iron Horse," has been adopted to underscore the speed and power of the division and its soldiers.

Criteria: 

This product is the unit crest for the 4th Infantry Division. The unit's motto, "Steadfast And Loyal," is emblazoned along the bottom edge of the design. The ivy leaf is adapted from the unit's shoulder sleeve insignia. The leaf also forms a visual pun as the word, "Ivy," sounds similar to "IV," the roman numerical representation for four. Ivy leaves are traditionally symbolic of loyalty and perseverance. Also called distinctive unit insignia, The 4th Infantry Division unit patch shall be awarded to soldiers who have been deployed on no less than 3 unit operations.

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3rd Infantry Division Unit Patch 3rd Infantry Division Unit Patch 3rd Infantry Division Unit Patch
History:

The 3rd Infantry Division Patch was worn from 24 October 1918 to Present.

The Third Division was organized in 1917 at Camp Greene, North Carolina and arrived in France in 1918. The three white stripes of the insignia are symbolical of the three major operations in which the division participated during World War I. The blue field symbolizes the loyalty of those who placed their lives on the altar of self-sacrifice in defense of the American ideals of liberty and democracy. This insignia was originally approved on 24 Oct 1918 for the 3rd Division, amended to correct the wording of the description on 11 Oct 1922 and re-designated with an amendment to include the border in the description for the 3rd Infantry Division on 15 May 1964.

Prerequisites:

The 3rd Infantry Division unit patch shall be awarded to soldiers who have been deployed on no less than 3 unit operations.

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Army & Air Force Presidential Unit Citation Army & Air Force Presidential Unit Citation Army & Air Force Presidential Unit Citation
History:

The Distinguished Unit Citation was established as a result of Executive Order No. 9075, dated 26 February 1942. The Executive Order directed the Secretary of War to issue citations in the name of the President of the United States to Army units for outstanding performance of duty after 7 December 1941. The design submitted by the Office of the Quartermaster General was approved by the G1 on 30 May 1942. The Distinguished Unit Citation was redesignated the Presidential Unit Citation (Army) per DF, DCSPER, date 3 November 1966. The Presidential Unit Citation is the highest unit decoration which may be bestowed upon a U.S. Army unit.

Prerequisites:

The Presidential Unit Citation shall be awarded to any unit of the 3rd & 4th Infantry Division for extraordinary heroism in action against an armed enemy by order of the commander.

Awarded:
04SEP2016 - Operation Bronze Fire - Soldiers who participated in eighteen (18) to twenty two (22) Combat missions

Members who received this award: 2
Iceman, Earnie
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Joint Meritorious Unit Award Joint Meritorious Unit Award Joint Meritorious Unit Award
Awarded to unit elements that participate in combat operations with allied or affilated Units.

Members who received this award: 5
KgB, Iceman, Bogg, Crusher, Earnie
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Army Valorous Unit Award Army Valorous Unit Award Army Valorous Unit Award
History:

As a result of a request from the Commander, USMACV, to expand the scope of the Meritorious Unit Commendation to include acts of valor, a review of the unit awards program was conducted in 1965. The study concluded that a gap existed in the awards program. The Distinguished Unit Citation was awarded for gallantry in action for heroism that would warrant the Distinguished Service Cross to an individual. There was no lesser unit award for heroism. Based on the study, a recommendation was submitted to expand the scope of the Meritorious Unit Commendation to include acts of heroism. The recommendation was disapproved by the DCSPER and in a memorandum to the CSA, dated 7 January 1966, the DCSPER recommended a Valorous Unit Award be adopted to signify unit gallantry in combat to a degree equivalent to that required for award of a Silver Star to an individual. The recommendation with proposed design was approved by the Chief of Staff, Army, on 12 January 1966. The Valorous Unit Award is the second highest unit decoration which may be bestowed upon a U.S. Army unit.

Prerequisites:

The Valorous Unit Award shall be awarded to any unit of the 3rd Infantry Division which displays extraordinary heroism in action against an armed enemy of the United States of America by order of the commander.

Awarded:
04SEP2016 - Operation Bronze Fire - Soldiers who participated in nine (9) to seventeen (17) Combat missions

Members who received this award: 5
KgB, Iceman, Bogg, Crusher, Earnie
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Army Meritorious Unit Commendation Army Meritorious Unit Commendation Army Meritorious Unit Commendation
Awarded as a unit for actions of a Meritorious nature in which as a whole the unit contributed to the entire Regiment

Members who received this award: 2
Iceman, Earnie
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Army Superior Unit Award Army Superior Unit Award Army Superior Unit Award
History:

As part of the Army Cohesion and Stability Study (ARCOST) of 1980, a proposal to adopt the Army Superior Unit Award was forwarded to Major Army Commands (MACOM) for comment on 18 March 1981. This recommendation was based on the fact that present Army unit awards were for combat service only. While all MACOM\ and most of the Army Staff supported the proposal, the leadership elected not to approve the new award. In 1984, the Vice Chief of Staff, Army, directed that a Peacetime Unit Award be developed and submitted for approval. In April 1985, the Secretary of the Army (SECARMY) approved the Army Superior Unit Award for meritorious unit performance of a uniquely difficult and challenging mission under extraordinary circumstances that involved the national interest. As a result of the strict criteria and lack of approving awards, the criteria was changed by SECARMY in July 1986. This change deleted the words "unique" and "national interest". Only one award was approved prior to the revision and it went to the 3d Battalion, 502d Infantry, 101st Airborne Division. Nearly 200 of the 248 soldiers that were killed in the plane crash in Gander, Newfoundland, were from the battalion and were on their way home in December 1985 from duty with the Multinational Force and Observers in the Sinai Desert. The Army Superior Unit Award is the third highest unit decoration which may be bestowed upon a U.S. Army unit.

Prerequisites:

The Army Superior Unit Award shall be awarded at peacetime to any unit of the Army which displays outstanding meritorious performance of a difficult and challenging mission carried out under extraordinary circumstances as ordered by the commander.

Awarded:
04SEP2016 - Operation Bronze Fire - Soldiers who participated in one (1) to eight (8) Combat missions

Members who received this award: 3
KgB, Iceman, Earnie
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Hell Bound Soldiers Black Operations Hell Bound Soldiers Black Operations Hell Bound Soldiers Black Operations
Awarded to members of the Hell Bound Soldiers that participate in a covert operation.

Members who received this award: 3
KgB, Iceman, Bogg
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