A long-range reconnaissance patrol, or LRRP (pronounced "lurp"), is a small, heavily-armed reconnaissance team that patrols deep in enemy-held territory. The concept of scouts date back to the origins of warfare itself. However, in modern times these specialized units evolved from examples such as Rogers' Rangers in colonial British America, the Lovat Scouts in World War One, the Long Range Desert Group and the Special Air Service in the Western Desert Campaign and North West Europe, similar units such as Force 136 in East Asia, and the special light infantry units in the Finnish Army during the Second World War. Postwar, the role was carried in various North Atlantic Treaty Organisation (NATO) and British Commonwealth countries by units that could trace their origins to these wartime creations such as the British SAS, Australia's Special Air Service Regiment and the New Zealand Special Air Service, 1er RPIMa, GCP, Groupement de Commandos Mixtes Aéroportés in France and the United States Army Rangers, Long Range Surveillance teams, and Reconnaissance, Surveillance, and Target Acquisition squadrons.
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Shield Red and white are the colors for the Corps of Engineers. The partition line is wavy to represent water and the pontoon represents the type of engineer battalion. Crest The organization’s first campaign during World War II is expressed by the face from the gold lion of the Normandy coat of arms. The fleur-de-lis is used to represent France and the Northern Campaigns of the unit during that same war. The castle turret and leaf refer to both Central Europe and the Rhineland. The leaf is black to allude to the coal regions of Alsace. Background The coat of arms was originally approved for the 87th Engineer Battalion (Heavy Ponton) on 5 December 1940. It was redesignated for the 87th Engineer Battalion on 10 June 1955. It was amended to add a crest on 15 April 1966.
Tags: lay, eng, en, engineer, 87th