Cast Bronze and Aluminum Military Insignia Plaques

 Cast Bronze    Cast Aluminum

Cast Bronze and Aluminum Military Insignia plaques are available in sizes ranging from 10" diameter to 36" diameter. Each plaque includes hidden mounting hardware and mounting template, as well as a digital proof for approval prior to production. Call or email us for pricing for larger sizes.

 

Whitney, Texas

Glassboro, New Jersey

Madison, Indiana*

 

Each Military Service has a Trademark Licensing Program Office that manages its many trademarks, both graphics and word marks. These protected marks may not be used without prior written permission.

 

We can assist you in contacting each branch of service  in order to secure written permission for use.

Brief History of the Korean War

On June 25, 1950 North Korean troops cross the 38th parallel.

On June 27, 1950 the United Nations adopts Resolution 83, authorizing member states to provide assistance to South Korea.

On September 15, 1950  X Corps stages amphibious landing at Inchon.

10 days later Seoul is liberated.

On December 6, 1950 U.S. Marines at the Chosin Reservoir begin their "attack in a different direction retreating to the port of

Hungnam. Chinese troops push American forces out of North Korea while losing 80,000 dead or wounded troops,

On January 4, 1951 Chinese and North Koreans capture Seoul.

On March 14, 1951Seoul changes hands for the fourth time fter UN forces liberate the South Korean capital.

On April 11, 1951 U.S. President Truman replaces Gen. MacArthur for insubordination and unwillingness to prosecute a limited war.

On April 25, 1951 UN forces stop the Chinese advance on Seoul at the battles of Kapyong and the Imjin River.

One July 10, 1951 truce talks begin between the UN and the communists at Kaesong. Fighting continues for two more years.

On July 27,1953Mark W. Clark for the UN Command, Peng Dehuai for the Chinese and Kim Il Sung for North Korea conclude an armistice ending hostilities and creating the DMZ at the 38th parallel. South Korean Pres. Syngman Rhee accepts the agreement but no representative of South Korea signs the document.

 

Cast Bronze and Aluminum Military Emblems

for Veterans Memorials

and

Cast Bronze and Aluminum Military Emblems

for Department of Defense Use

*We did not make the Madison, Indiana monument, but it is beautiful