The information needed by the adjustor will include the amount of grain fed daily, the bin from which the grain was removed, the number and specie of livestock, the estimated average weight of the livestock, as well as the location and identifier of their pen, the number of the insurance unit from which the grain was fed, and whether the grain was fed in previous years, and whether it was fed from the bin or from directly from the field.
The drought and its impact on crop production mean that many farmers will be filing claims, and many of those will involve large indemnity payments. Payments over $200,000 will be audited as a matter of recourse by insurance companies. Many farmers will already have the necessary records that will be needed to verify production and their claim, whether the grain is stored, sold to an end user, or fed to livestock on the farm. Insurance companies will provide worksheets, but supplemental documents such as scale tickets, settlement sheets, and even reports produced by combine monitors and grain carts can all be used for the audit.
Source: FarmGate blog