Yes, we issue them at the end of every tax year, for donations of R5000 per annum. Please email [email protected] to arrange.
You can purchase branded items from our website or at our offices.
Call the Malka Ella phone, 0720354235 and we can make an arrangement to deliver to you or for you to collect from our offices.
You can send a message to the Malka Ella phone, 0720354235, with your address and times and date when someone will be home and we will arrange to collect your tin from you.
Through our website. You go to the shop section on our website and then choose Gift Certificates. There are a variety of options to choose from and before Rosh Hashona and Pesach, you can send cards to family and friends as well.
There are a few different ways to go about making a donation: You can donate through the website You can donate via credit card by either going to the office or calling the office You can do an EFT. Our bank details are: The MEF Fund. Nedbank. Branch 198765. Account 1148434925. Please use your name as a reference
Roughly 1 in 40 Ashkenazi Jews are carriers of the BRCA genetic mutation, which increases the risk of breast and ovarian cancer. Though this increased risk is genetically transmitted, BRCA is not typically included among the disorders included in the standard testing panels for Jewish genetic diseases. Individuals with a family history of breast or ovarian cancer are encouraged to …
Preimplantation Genetic Screening (PGS) is commonly offered when a patient’s is undergoing in vitro fertilisation (IVF) treatment. The test identifies common chromosomal abnormalities in the embryos. Severe abnormalities will not be compatible with life and therefore this test improves pregnancy success rates and reduce miscarriages. It is important to consult with a genetic counsellor.
Non-Invasive Prenatal Test (NIPT) is an early prenatal screen for Down syndrome and other common chromosomal conditions such as trisomy 13 and 18. The test only involves a simple blood draw from the pregnant mother and can be undertaken from 10 weeks’ gestational age. We know that a baby’s DNA circulates in the mothers blood. This test is a SCREENING …
Unfortunately there is a misconception that because you have healthy children, neither parent is a carrier for the same condition. Ashkenazi conditions follow an autosomal recessive inheritance pattern. This means both mother and father need to be a carrier for the same condition. If they are, with EACH pregnancy- there is a 25% chance of having an affected child, 25% …