Make Your Donation Go Further

Standing Order Form

Download a Standing Order Form to give once or regularly

Your regular gift really helps us in our work worldwide. It enables us to plan effectively and faithfully support our local partner organisations. Download and complete the regular giving section of the standing order form and return it to our office.

You can give to specific areas of need or if you’d prefer, you can let us decide where your money should go and we will prioritise areas of greatest need.

If you want to amend the amount or details of an existing standing order, please call us on 086 192 2710.

Tax Relief Form (PAYE)

Download a Tax Relief for Donations to Eligible Charities form

Your donation can make a huge difference, more than once. By simply signing and dating a tax relief form you could help Global Missions Ireland can claim thousands of euro back from the Revenue Commissioners.

You may have already donated to Global Missions Ireland and now with a quick flick of your pen, another donation courtesy of the taxman, will be heading to Global Missions Ireland at no extra cost to you.

Give more without spending a cent

There are two criteria: if you are a PAYE taxpayer and have donated €250 or more in the previous year, then Global Missions Ireland can claim tax back from the Revenue Commissioners.

Every year we send out CHY2 tax reclaim forms to be signed by Global Missions Ireland supporters who meet these two criteria.

Tax Reclaim (non-PAYE)

Global Missions Ireland cannot reclaim tax directly from Revenue on behalf of non-PAYE workers. However we can issue you with a receipt for your donations and you may be able to claim from Revenue. Contact us if you require an additional receipt. Use your tax reclaim to further transform lives’.

Returning makes a massive difference

Global Missions Ireland could claim up to a massive €50,000 from the Revenue Commissioners, if everybody who received these forms in the post, returned them to us.

If the tax relief is not claimed by Global Missions Ireland, the money stays with the taxman.