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Most people leave a last will and testament to make sure that their families are cared for after they die. As Christians, we are privileged that our family includes millions of believers from around the world. When you have supported the most persecuted during your lifetime, it is natural to extend that support by leaving a gift in your will. This enables Open Doors to continue growing our impact among the most persecuted in the future.

Your legacy gift means that together with Open Doors, we can say to our suffering family of faith: “We will be there. We will stand with you. You will never be alone.”

Legacies left by our supporters account for 2% of our current income.

As a ministry, Open Doors strengthens the local Church living in dangerous places to continue living as salt and light in their communities. Thanks to legacy income, more of our persecuted brothers and sisters will be able to receive hope, encouragement and practical support for years to come. This income, along with your other support, provides Bibles, literature, discipleship, training, trauma care, and other specific assistance as needed, which help to strengthen the local Church so they can live out the Gospel wherever they are.

How do I include Open Doors in my Will?

By simply including Open Doors in your Will, we can continue to do all these things, now and for years to come. It won’t cost you anything right away, but it will mean a lifetime of support for those who in the future will suffer for following Jesus. Don’t put it off!

When leaving a legacy for the persecuted Church, the following information needs to be included in your Will:

Beneficiary: Open Doors Southern Africa
(Reg. No. 2004/023397/08)
PBO: 930011129
Address: 118 Milner Street, Roosevelt Park, 2195
Telephone: 011 888 9341
Email: [email protected]

We want to walk this road with you. For more information on leaving your legacy, please contact our offices.

Many ongoing projects are sustained by the donations, legacies, and prayers of loyal supporters.

“No one is helping us but the Church,” says Jina from Syria. “If it wasn’t for your help, we would suffer a great deal. It means so much to me to know that someone cares about us and is still remembering us.”

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