Farmers in California have become a prime target for inspectors from the state’s agricultural inspection agency.
In the past year, the state has received over 700 reports of suspected farm violations from inspectors.
One of the more common complaints, according to the California Agriculture Inspection Agency, is that farmers aren’t doing the work required to produce enough water for their crops.
Agricultural inspectors are the primary enforcement agents for the state and are tasked with ensuring that farms are meeting the requirements of the state, according the agency.
While California’s agricultural inspectors have gotten a lot of attention recently, there are some that have been relatively quiet.
Most recently, the agency announced that it had issued more than 2,000 citations to farm operators, including a large number of those involved in the almond harvest.
According to the agency, this was the largest amount of farm violations it has ever issued.
In the process of inspecting farmers, the California Department of Food and Agriculture (CDFA) has also issued a series of “alert notices,” which inform farmers of their rights.
In these notices, the CDFA states that they must provide an accurate and complete report of the amount of water used on their farms and provide a copy of any records pertaining to the water used.
According to CDFA spokesperson Dan Schulte, this information is often used by farmers to get their farmers’ water use reports corrected or updated.
While some farmers may have gotten this information from their county’s water agencies, others may have had the information in their county water agencies reports sent to them by the state.
The agency says the information is a “critical tool for farmers to understand their responsibilities and understand what the appropriate levels are,” Schulto said.
This is also why it is important to follow these guidelines to help ensure that farmers don’t get in trouble for violating the state water laws.
According the CDPA, the information that farmers provide in their reports is often “inaccurate or incomplete.”
If the information isn’t correct, then the farm should notify the CDPAs agricultural inspectors and be subject to additional enforcement actions.
According Schulta, it is “important that growers take steps to verify the accuracy of their water records to avoid being fined or penalized.”
The California Department’s Farm Inspection Program (FIP) also provides some useful information to farmers about their responsibilities.
The CDPA also recommends that farmers “keep their records current and accurate.”