Businesses & Solicitors

“If you ignore this, you could be throwing away your chance to advertise to over 3100 contacts, including solicitors’ practices throughout the UK, people making their Wills, executors, trust fund managers and over 200 Jewish philanthropists based in the UK.”

The Jewish Charity Guide is the only publication that lists around 400 Jewish charities (and many more online) specifically seeking funds for projects in the UK and Israel. It is an invaluable tool for anyone wishing to select or advise on Jewish charities for the purpose of Will-making or arranging donations in their lifetime.

Now celebrating its 31st year, the Guide is updated annually and is regularly used by lawyers advising Jewish clients throughout the year.

For as little as £170 your firm can advertise in the front section of the guide – and there are also opportunities for special placements upon application.

To place your advertisement in the 31st edition, to be published in Summer 2024, please see the instructions on the advertising page.


  • The Jewish Charity Guide provides the most authoritative and up-to-date listing of around 400 UK registered charities, principally serving the Jewish community in the United Kingdom, Israel and around the world.
  • The Jewish Charity Guide can save hours of research by having the information in one handy, A5 booklet, with details of contact names and addresses, registered charity numbers and descriptions of around 75 charities and the work they perform.
  • Few Jewish charities, especially the smaller ones, can afford to advertise in the major solicitors’ guides and therefore their only representation to solicitors is through the pages of the Jewish Charity Guide.
  • The Guide is therefore invaluable to solicitors whose clients specifically want to leave bequests in their Wills to one or more Jewish charities.
  • It can also help to inform executors of Wills, where the deceased has left instructions for sums to be left to Jewish charities in general, or those in specific categories, such as medical research or mental health.
  • The Jewish Charity Guide lists around 75 charities in dedicated subject indices, making research quicker and easier.
  • Many charities modify their names and change their addresses over the years, or are merged with larger organisations, making them difficult to track down. The Guide outlines the major changes relating to organisations merged with charities such as Jewish Care, Norwood and World Jewish Relief, and often provides the key to tracking down other defunct or assimilated charities.
  • A new edition is published in June every year. If you would like a copy for yourself or a colleague, please use the contact form provided.

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