The Bloomington-based company is the largest insurer of the country's northeast region, where the storm is expected to hit Monday afternoon or evening.
Earlier in the day, State Farm Catastrophe Response Vehicles left Bloomington for a staging area in Raleigh, North Carolina.
Workers will wait their until they got the "all clear" from officials to begin responding to the areas impacted by hurricane damage.
Flooding and strong winds are the primary concerns for State Farm.
Company spokeswoman Holly Anderson said the hope is to help policy holders through the disaster as quickly as possible.
"The trucks that we actually sent are basically mobile offices. We'll let people know where they'll be stationed in the areas so they can start the claims process quickly," she said.
Anderson is also encouraging everyone else to have an emergency plan and to be prepared no matter where they live.
She said 2012 has been a relatively quiet year in terms of catastrophic losses for the company.
Compare that to 2011 when a series of deadly tornadoes led to significant claims.