Non-insured Disaster Assistance in San Luis Obispo County, California, 1995-2021

Subsidy Recipients 1 to 20 of 557

Recipients of Non-insured Disaster Assistance from farms in San Luis Obispo County, California totaled $18,517,000 in from 1995-2021.

Rank Recipient
(* ownership information available)
Location Non-insured Disaster Assistance
1Servando EguiluzGrover Beach, CA 93433$434,005
2Hugo DiazNipomo, CA 93444$330,633
3Marcia C RudnickSanta Margarita, CA 93453$325,329
4Jose L Mejia SrArroyo Grande, CA 93420$308,823
5Antonio Chavez Revocable TrustNipomo, CA 93444$299,992
6Michael R StroussPaso Robles, CA 93446$295,454
7Efrain DiazGrover Beach, CA 93483$281,992
8Robert K MorrisonSanta Margarita, CA 93453$264,432
9Jose Maria IniguezArroyo Grande, CA 93420$236,887
10Ezequiel LopezGrover Beach, CA 93433$233,903
11Humberto Ponce RodriguezNipomo, CA 93444$217,695
12Edna Valley Farming Company LLCArroyo Grande, CA 93421$214,206
13Eugene MachadoArroyo Grande, CA 93420$207,442
14Santiago M SantillanSanta Maria, CA 93458$206,379
15Lourdes SantillanSanta Maria, CA 93458$206,379
16Charles W. Kuhnle And SonsSanta Margarita, CA 93453$203,494
17Diane MorrisonSanta Margarita, CA 93453$202,616
18L Y 7 CompanySanta Margarita, CA 93453$199,053
19Coastal Cattle Company LLCSanta Margarita, CA 93453$189,348
20White Ranch CompanyShandon, CA 93461$186,209

* USDA data are not "transparent" for many payments made to recipients through most cooperatives. Recipients of payments made through most cooperatives, and the amounts, have not been made public. To see ownership information, click on the name, then click on the link that is titled Ownership Information.

** EWG has identified this recipient as a bank or lending institution that received the payment because the payment applicant had a loan requiring any subsidy payments go to the lender first. In 2019, the information provided to EWG by USDA began to include the entity that received the payment, rather than the person or entity that applied for it, which was previously provided. This move to shield subsidy recipients from disclosure enables USDA to further evade taxpayer accountability. Six percent of subsidy dollars went to banks, lending institutions, or the Farm Service Agency.”

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