It is pretty much the same process, and will work with the Verizon, US Cellular, Sprint, Rogers, and AT&T versions of the Moto X.
Now you should be aware that you will need some knowledge of using the ADB Shell, so if you aren't comfortable with that, you may want to hold off. But other than that, it is a pretty easy process.
Here are the instructions, as provided by "jcase". And at always, use at your own risk.
Update 9/13/2013 - Version 1.1
Download the carrier specific version of MotoRoot1.1 that you need:
Verizon, US Cellular, Sprint, Rogers, AT&T
Install the downloaded file by typing "adb install -r
[such as adb install -r MotoRoot1.1-Verizon.apk]
Then run the MotoRoot app on the phone, and click on the Setup button.
Phone will reboot, and will now be rooted.
Uninstalling the app will disable root until reinstalled
supersu is not able to update su yet, this will be fixed in an update shortly.
su is maintained in a ext4 img at /data/xbin.img and mounted over /system/xbin at BOOT_COMPLETE.
su is not available for the first few seconds of boot, im working on this.
/system is write protected, even with unlocked bootloaders you can not write to it while booted in Android.
Two choices, factory reset, or press the unroot menu option in the app.
Here is a YouTube video showing the process:
For even more in-depth tech details of how this rooting process came to be, check out the Android Police link below.
source: XDA, Android Police, YouTube