Many courts have a standard form for this sort of thing. You may want to dig around your states court website.
In general, if you keep in mind that the goal of a post judgment debtor's exam is to find assets that can garnished "now," (especially in the small claims context) the question answers it self. Meaning, you ask about "current" items. So, you want to know where the debtor banks, but you don't ask for 3 years of bank statements. You should also be familiar with your state's exemptions, so that way you don't waste time asking about items that are almost always exempt (e.g. household goods, electronics, etc.). As such, a typical debtor's exam is not going to ask for a list of furniture etc., but you would likely ask about vehicles, recreational vehicles, firearms etc.
Ultimately, the goal is to get at "cash." So, at the end of the day, you really don't care about the debtor's stuff (crap), because the cost to you (in both time and money) to seize, store, and sell, is generally not worth it. So, you want to know where the debtor banks, has brokerage accounts, his employer; basically, any assets that is either cash or easily converted to cash.Ask a similar question