Another best practice is to always pay for "insurance-while-in-transit" through the shipping company itself, which they will apply to the bill and which is
Usually the worth of artwork is considered to determine the amount of insurance. Shipping companies that have their own insurance policies to cover works in transit are usually more generous.
They are more inclined to treat the art as their own.
It's recommended to choose your preferred carrier carefully. Artnet interviewed Laura Doyle, Chubb Insurance's expert in fine art.
clients on how to ship an item we always suggest that the truck has GPS, climate control, an alarm system for security, a appropriate suspension, as well as two drivers. Also, when we advise
The truck should, if all possible, travel in an uninterrupted, straight route. Contact the gallery to confirm, or contact the company that is shipping directly.
To confirm them, Paper trails are an excellent idea to confirm them directly.
If you get a box from a shipping company that looks damaged during transit and it arrives at your home, you should reject it.
delivery. Shipping company and shipper (i.e. the gallery which organized the shipping to determine what the next step is.
Take immediate action to solve the issue.
Accepting delivery of damaged crates is not a good idea.