What does the Royal Horse Artillery do?

As Her Majesty’s Mounted Ceremonial Battery, the King’s Troop Royal Horse Artillery role includes the firing of Royal Salutes to mark the grand occasions of State, including The Queen’s Birthday Parade, Royal Birthdays and Births.

Who is in charge of the Royal Artillery?

Royal Artillery

Royal Regiment of Artillery
March British Grenadiers / Voice Of The Guns (Quick); The Royal Artillery Slow March colloquially known as The Duchess of Kent (Slow); The Keel Row (Trot); “Bonnie Dundee” (Canter)
Captain General HM The Queen Elizabeth II

What is the Royal Horse Artillery?

Today, the RHA is operationally part of the Royal Regiment of Artillery (Royal Artillery) order of battle; there are currently four separate regiments that wear the cypher (cap badge) of the RHA: * King’s Troop, Royal Horse Artillery is primarily a ceremonial unit and uses vintage 13-pounder guns for firing salutes.

What is the history of the Royal Artillery standard?

The Royal Artillery Standard was approved by the Colonel-in-Chief, His Majesty, King George VI, in 1947. MGen H. O. N. Brownfield CBE MC CD, then Colonel Commandant, applied in 1956, for permission to adopt the Standard for use by The Royal Regiment of Canadian Artillery. This proposal was warmly welcomed by the Master Gunner, St.

What is the 7th (Parachute) Regiment Royal Horse Artillery?

* 7th (Parachute) Regiment Royal Horse Artillery – this was formed in 1962 from the 33rd Parachute Light Regiment Royal Artillery and served until 1977 as the artillery regiment of 16th Parachute Brigade.

How many batteries of Horse Artillery were in the Territorial Force?

When the Territorial Force was created in 1908, artillery units of the old Volunteer Force were converted into foot, horse, and garrison batteries. There were 14 batteries of horse artillery, 12 of which belonged to the RHA, the remaining two being provided by the Honourable Artillery Company.