The Jewish Agency for Israel: The Jewish Agency is providing Ukrainian Jews with food, supplies, transport and shelter to facilitate their safe passage by land out of Ukraine. It is enabling the rapid approval of Aliyah for those who choose to move to Israel and provides temporary housing until they receive approvals, at which point they are flown to Israel. The Jewish Agency hotline has received more than 40,000 calls from Jews in the region and their family in Israel. The Jewish Agency is also helping increase security for dozens of local Jewish organizations in Ukraine.
The American Jewish Joint Distribution Committee (JDC): JDC continues to care for more than 35,000 vulnerable Jewish seniors and at-risk families across Ukraine with services like food, medicine, and homecare, along with providing emergency humanitarian aid to internally displaced people and the "new poor" severely impacted by the crisis. JDC is also partnering with European Jewish communities to integrate Ukrainian refugees and continuing to evacuate Jews who wish to leave the country, including arranging complex medical evacuations for those elderly Jews who are unable to make the journey using standard vehicles.
World ORT: World ORT is supporting the staff, students and families of its six Ukrainian schools who have remained in Ukraine, providing cash, food and medicines for those sheltering in place. ORT is also assisting refugees through ORT schools in surrounding countries.
The Israel Trauma Coalition (ITC): ITC is using its extensive global experience to train Jewish and non-Jewish personnel in Ukraine and the surrounding countries on how to assist those affected by the conflict, many of whom are suffering from severe psychological trauma. ITC is also providing direct care to Ukrainian olim and the families of Ukrainians living in Israel.
Chabad: Through the Federation of Jewish Communities of the CIS, the extensive Chabad network is providing food, medicines and safe shelter to Ukrainian Jews who are sheltering in place. Chabad is also facilitating the safe passage of those who choose to leave their homes and arranging housing for them upon arrival in the neighboring countries.
Hadassah Medical Organization (HMO): HMO is providing medical equipment to the Ukraine health system. It has also provided training and medical delegations to the Medical University of Lublin in dealing with mass casualties and trauma.
Hebrew Immigrant Aid Society (HIAS): HIAS is working through its partner organization in Ukraine, Right to Protect with a focus on serving the most vulnerable Ukrainian refugees, especially women, girls, the elderly and families. It is providing training and technical support; and cash assistance for accommodation, transportation and the purchase of basic needs.
Hillel International: Hillel International is hosting and providing support to Ukrainian Hillel students and other Jewish refugees in the Hillel Centers in the surrounding countries.
United Hatzalah: United Hatzalah is providing emergency medical services and other relief to refugees as they cross out of Ukraine and into Moldova
Nefesh B’Nefesh: In partnership with the Israel Defense Forces (IDF), Nefesh B’Nefesh is providing tailored support to Ukrainian lone soldiers serving in the IDF and [GR3] supporting the families of Ukrainian lone soldiers who make Aliyah.
Shma Yisrael: Arranging transportation and safe housing away from the conflict for students of the three Ukrainian schools in the Shma Yisrael school system.
JFNA Professional Volunteer Initiative: JFNA is identifying and recruiting skilled Russian-Speaking Jewish professionals who are willing to volunteer in the countries neighboring Ukraine to assist the refugee assistance work of our partners.
Project Kesher is leveraging its decades of work in Ukraine to facilitate the evacuation of Ukrainian women and children and to help them to receive support in host communities. Project Kesher alumni are providing country appropriate advice and micro-grants to those who are most vulnerable.
JCC Krakow is helping thousands of Ukrainian refugees. The JCC is housing refugees; providing day care; collecting and distributing humanitarian supplies and medicines in Poland and Ukraine; helping evacuate refugees and arranging transport onwards; and facilitating psychological support.
The Jewish Community Vienna has set up an initial refugee reception center to provide temporary housing and other services. It is also providing longer term housing, food and financial assistance and medical and psychological care for Jewish refugees.
The Emergency Volunteer Project will be using its fleet of mobile kitchens to deliver hot meals to Ukrainian refugees who are being hosted by Israeli families. Meals are prepared and delivered by Israeli and American volunteers.