Israel Ministry of the Interior – Misrad Hapnim

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Last Updated on November 22, 2021

The Ministry of the Interior – Misrad HaPnim

Hebrew – משרד הפנים

Misrad HaPnim is the government office responsible for matters relating to:

Misrad HaPnim Website

https://www.moin.gov.il/  

Calling Misrad HaPnim – Public Telephonic Enquiries

Quick dial – *3450

Tel: 02-6294750 Sunday, Tuesday & Thursday from 8:00 – 16:00 and on Monday & Wednesday from 8:00 – 18:00

Main Branches of the Ministry of the Interior

Location Address Opening Hours Please note: different departments within have different operating hours.  Before you go, check with the branch nearest you for exact information.
Haifa 15 Palyam St Sun, Mon, Tue, Thur: 8:00-12:00
Mon: 14:30-17:00
Wednesday: 13:30-17:00
Jerusalem (main branch) 1 Shlomzion HaMalka Sun, Mon, Tue, Thur: 8:00-12:00
Mon: 14:30-17:00
Wednesday: 13:30-17:00
Tel Aviv 125 Derech Begin Sun, Mon, Tue, Thur: 8:00-12:00
Mon: 14:30-17:00
Wednesday: 13:30-17:00

Useful public office information

Other branches

Afula, Akko, Ariel, Ashdod, Ashkelon, Beer Sheva, Bet Shemesh, Bnei Brak, Eilat, Gilo, Hadera, Holon, Herzliyah, Karmiel,  Kiryat Shmonah, Nahariya, Ma’ale Adumim, Modi’in, Nazereth Illit, Netanya, Petach Tikva, Ramat Gan, Ramle, Rechovot, Rishon LeTzion, Tzfat. 

A complete list of all the branches can be found here:

Self-Service Machines

The Self-Service machines (only at some of the branches*) allow you to:-

  • Renew a passport (age 18 and over)
  • Register a birth
  • Change of address
  • Request a birth or death certificate
  • Verify Israel entry and exit dates
  • Apply for a new attachment to your identity document (the sefach – ספח)

The self-service is available only at these Misrad Hapnim offices: Jerusalem, Tel Aviv, Rishon LeZion, Rehovot, Nazareth Illit, Haifa, Afula, Petach Tikva, Ramat Gan, Herzliyah, Holon, Beer Sheva, Modiin and Ashdod.

Did you know?

Israel’s first Minister of the Interior in 1948 was a man named Yitzhak Gruenbaum (born in Warsaw in 1879). Following his exit from politics, he undertook the editing of an Encyclopedia of the Diaspora Communities and numerous other volumes, including The Zionist Movement and its Development. He spent his later years on kibbutz Gan Shmuel, and died in 1970. (Wikipedia)

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