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We are proud to be celebrating our 75th Year providing Crop Hail Insurance to our members

We hope all our members had a successful 2021 crop season. We look forward to serving you again this year.

October 27th at 10am SK time / 11am CDT: The Weatherlogics Webinar Series: The science of hailstorms

Join Weatherlogics and Co-op Hail for a complimentary webinar where we will discuss the science behind hailstorms and how they affect your farm. With your registration, you will have a chance to win a subscription to Weatherlogics for 2022, and a gift bag from Co-op Hail!

Announcements

Agents – CHIPS Portal

File a Claim

To file your claim, download your Notice of Loss complete and email to claims@coophail.com or fax to 306-352-9130.

Username: Your Application or Policy Number
Password: Your Postal Code (example: S4P 3A8)

Buy Direct Portal

Serving our members since 1947

The production and financial risks facing the agricultural industry today are many. With continual changes to government programs, market fluctuations and rising input costs, effective risk management is an integral part of any farming operation. The economic effect of a hail loss can be devastating.

Co-op Hail remains a true co-operative, specializing in hail insurance since 1947. For three quarters of a century we have been committed to providing a sound risk management program to the grass root agricultural community.

We remain committed to our original roots focusing on what we do best, servicing the agricultural community’s of Saskatchewan and Manitoba.

At Co-op Hail our goal has never changed in that we endeavor to provide hail insurance at cost to our members. We strive to achieve those objectives through:

  • 100% member owned
  • dividend policy in profitable years
  • maintain strong reserves
  • protect capital through an adequate reinsurance protection program

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Definition of Hail

Precipitation in the form of transparent or partially opaque balls or irregular lumps of concentric ice, and does not include sleet, snow and frozen or partly frozen rain. Hail forms in cumulonimbus clouds when super cooled water droplets freeze on contact with condensation nuclei, such as dust or dirt.

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