184th Sustainment Command

Mississippi Army National Guard

Mission

The 184th Sustainment Command, headquartered in Monticello, Mississippi, with a is a senior Army sustainment unit with a rich history of service to Mississippi and the United States of America. The 184th is an expeditionary sustainment command with a doctrinal mission to provides command and control of all assigned, attached, and operationally controlled units. It provides sustainment planning, guidance, and support to forces in an area of operations. The 184th Sustainment Command serves as a major subordinate command within the Mississippi Army National Guard, providing administrative and training oversight for more than 2500 Soldiers in MSARNG units throughout the state.

Leaders

  • Brigadier General Clint E. Walker LEADERS Brigadier General Clint E. Walker
  • Command Sergeant Major Jason D. Little LEADERS Command Sergeant Major Jason D. Little

History

The 184th Sustainment Command was originally organized and federally recognized 28 June 1921 in the Mississippi National Guard at Laurel as Company G, 1st Infantry Redesignated 14 December 1921 as Company G, 155th Infantry, an element of the 31st Division (later redesignated as the 31st Infantry Division) Redesignated 26 February 1925 as Company I. 155th Infantry Inducted into Federal service 25 November 1940 at Laurel Inactivated 12 December 1945 at Camp Stoneman.California Reorganized and Federally recognized 12 August 1947 at Laurel Ordered into active Federal service 16 January 1951 at Laurel (Company I, 155th Infantry [NGUS], organized and Federally recognized 19 January 1953 at Laurel) (Company I. 155th Infantry [NGUS]. redesignated 2 November 1953 as Headquarters and Headquarters Company. 3d Battalion. 155th Infantry [NGUS]) Company I. 155th Infantry, released 15 June 1954 from active Federal service, reverted to state control, and redesignated as Headquarters and Headquarters Company, 3d Battalion, 155th Infantry; Federal recognition concurrently withdrawn from Headquarters and Headquarters Company, 3d Battalion, 155th Infantry (NGUS) Consolidated 1 May 1959 with Headquarters Battery, 204th Antiaircraft Artillery Battalion (organized and Federally recognized 20 April 1961 at Laurel), Medical Detachment, 204th Antiaircraft Artillery Battalion (organized and Federally recognized 18 February 1952 at Laurel), and the 183d Signal Detachment (organized and Federally recognized 1 November 1956 at Laurel). and consolidated unit reorganized and redesignated as Headquarters and Headquarters Company, 1st Battle Group, 155th Infantry, an element of the 31st Infantry Division Ordered into active Federal service 30 September 1962 at Laurel; released 16 October 1962 from active Federal service and reverted to state control Reorganized and redesignated 1 Hay 1963 as Headquarters and Headquarters Company, 3d Brigade, 31st Infantry Division Converted and redesignated 15 February 1965 Headquarters and Headquarters Company. 184th Transportation Command, and relieved from assignment to the 31st Infantry Division Reorganized and redesignated 1 February 1972 as Headquarters and Headquarters Company, 184th Transportation Brigade Converted, reorganized, and redesignated 1 September 2006 as Headquarters and Headquarters Company, 184th Sustainment Command Ordered into active Federal service 3 August 2010 at Laurel; released from active Federal service 6 September 2011 and reverted to state control

Heraldry

Shoulder Sleeve Insignia Description On a brick red disc 2 1/4 inches (5.72 cm) in diameter overall four green leaves surmounted at the center by a white quatrefoil, two points up, all within a 1/8 inch (.32 cm) yellow border. Symbolism Brick red is the color used for Transportation, the original unit designation. The white quatrefoil and the green leaves simulate a magnolia and refer to Mississippi, "The Magnolia State," headquarters of the organization. The yellow outer band symbolizes a wheel and refers to transportation, the former mission of the unit. Background The shoulder sleeve insignia was originally approved for the 184th Transportation Command on 2 January 1969. It was redesignated for the 184th Transportation Brigade on 30 March 1972. The insignia was redesignated effective 1 September 2006, for the 184th Support Command with the description and symbolism updated. It was amended to correct the unit designation to 184th Sustainment Command on 28 July 2011. (TIOH Dwg. No. A-1-511) Distinctive Unit Insignia Description A gold color metal and enamel device 1 1/8 inches (2.86 cm) in height overall consisting of a magnolia blossom (white flower with green leaves) in front of and surmounting the upper area of a gold wheel on a brick red background arched with a blue scroll, divided in two folds inscribed "EVER THERE" in gold letters. Symbolism Brick red and yellow (gold) are the colors used for Transportation, the original unit designation. The wheel represents the former mission of the unit and the magnolia alludes to the flower of the State of Mississippi, home area of the organization. Background The distinctive unit insignia was originally approved for the 184th Transportation Brigade on 2 June 1972. It was redesignated effective 1 September 2006, for the 184th Support Command with the description and symbolism updated. It was amended to correct the unit designation to 184th Sustainment Command on 28 July 2011.

184th Sustainment Command Links

Army Sustainment Command Mississippi National Guard 184th Sustainment Command DVIDS