Empowering Lives through Sacrificial Generosity

Every year during Eid-ul-Adha, Muslims around the world engage in a sacred tradition known as Qurbani. This ritual sacrifice holds deep significance, serving as an act of worship to Allah, the Most Exalted.
Qurbani extends beyond its religious significance. It serves as a profound expression of compassion, generosity, and the innate desire to create a positive impact on the lives of others. It represents the willingness to give selflessly and demonstrate empathy towards others. Qurbani embodies the values of kindness, inspiring Muslims to go beyond their immediate circles and reach out to those less fortunate.
At IDRF, our mission is to facilitate and empower our global community in making a positive impact through the sacred Sunnah of Qurbani. Qurbani is a timeless tradition of sacrifice and we strive to make it easier than ever for our friends to donate and participate.

How it works

Choose the region you would like your Qurbani to take place in

We work with partners on the ground, to assess and identify the needs of our beneficiaries

Our office determines and arranges payment for livestock in advance to ensure all shares of meat are met on time

Our teams on the ground ensure that all animals are ethically treated in accordance to Islamic law.

Fresh meat is immediately distributed on the first 3 days of Eid.

Qurbani Pricing


*water buffalo

Southern Africa


Botswana, Lesotho, Malawi, Namibia, Eswatini (formerly Swaziland), Zambia, and Zimbabwe

East Africa

Somalia, Sudan and Tanzania

Sahel Africa

Burkina Faso, Niger, and Chad


Rohingya Refugees

Turkiye & Syria

(including Uyghur & Syrian refugees)

Give your Qurbani

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Don’t miss out on getting the rewards of Dhul Hijjah

With your generous support last year, we were able to touch the lives of 191,131 across 19 countries, bringing them meat to enjoy for themselves and their families.


2,448 People

Burkina Faso

1,348 People


1,380 People


2,377 People

Turkey (including Uyghur & Syrian refugees

2,288 People


1,380 People


2,377 People


2,800 People


2,377 People


26,253 People

Bangladesh (Rohingya Refugees)

16,946 People


44,942 People


15,047 People


4,860 People


13,326 People


22,672 People


2,377 People


10,886 People


15,047 People

Qurbani 2023 FAQs

What is Qurbani? 

What countries does IDRF conduct Qurbani in?

This year IDRF will be conducting Qurbani in Bangladesh (including Rohingya Refugees), India, Kashmir, Palestine, Yemen, Pakistan, Somalia, Sudan, Tanzania, Turkiye & Syria (including Syrian and Uyghur Refugees), Chad, Mali, Niger, Botswana, Lesotho, Malawi, Namibia, Eswatini (formerly Swaziland), Zambia, and Zimbabwe. A country price table with various options is listed above.

The Importance of Qurbani

Is Qurbani mandatory?

While Qurbani is not mandatory, it is highly encouraged by Islamic teachings. It is considered a Sunnah, following the exemplary practice of Prophet Muhammad SAW, and offers immense rewards and blessings from Allah SWT. By participating in Qurbani, Muslims can emulate the devotion of Prophet Ibrahim AS and strengthen their faith.

Who is eligible for Qurbani?

Anyone who has the financial means can participate in Qurbani. It is an inclusive act of worship that promotes unity and social responsibility. Muslims of all backgrounds are encouraged to engage in this sacred tradition and share the joyous celebration of Eid-ul-Adha with those in need.

Participation in Qurbani

How can I participate in Qurbani through IDRF?

Participating in Qurbani through IDRF is simple. Choose your donation amount, and select the region where you want the Qurbani to take place. Then, IDRF will handle all the necessary arrangements on your behalf.

Can I donate on behalf of someone else?

Yes, IDRF allows you to perform Qurbani on behalf of yourself, your family members, or friends. It is a meaningful way to honor your loved ones and involve them in this sacred tradition.

Distribution and Impact

What happens to the meat from the Qurbani?

The meat from the Qurbani is distributed among those in need. IDRF ensures that it reaches deserving individuals and communities across the world.

Is it possible to track the impact of my donation?

Yes, IDRF provides updates and reports on the distribution of Qurbani meat and the communities it benefits. You can stay informed about the impact of your contribution and the positive change it brings.

Timing and Availability

Can I donate Qurbani throughout the year?

No. Traditionally, Qurbani is performed during Eid-ul-Adha, which means that IDRF only accepts donations for Qurbani before Eid-ul-Adha.

When does the sacrifice happen?

IDRF is committed to ensuring that the sacrifice and distribution of meat occur in a time and manner that is appropriate for the people in that country to celebrate Eid Al-Adha, under the guidance of local religious leaders.


What countries does IDRF conduct Qurbani in?

This year, IDRF will be conducting Qurbani in Bangladesh (including Rohingya Refugees), India, Kashmir, Palestine, Yemen, Pakistan, Somalia, Sudan, Tanzania, Turkiye & Syria (including Syrian and Uyghur Refugees), Chad, Mali, Niger, Botswana, Lesotho, Malawi, Namibia, Eswatini (formerly Swaziland), Zambia, and Zimbabwe.

Can I mark my funds for a particular geographic region within the country?

In order to reach those who are most in need, we need to have the flexibility to allocate meat distribution throughout the country. Therefore, donors can choose the country, but not a specific geographical location within that country.

Can I choose whether to give a cow, sheep, or goat share?

All prices listed above are one share of a cow, except for in Southern Africa, where we are doing goats, and India, where we are doing water buffalo. If you’d like to do an entire cow, add seven shares to your cart. If you’d like to do a whole goat, please donate one share towards Southern Africa.

What if there is a major crisis or disaster or community unrest or legal crackdown?

IDRF is committed to doing its best to ensure that Qurbani is carried out. That may mean that we have to relocate to a different geographic area or bear the cost of paying for last-minute arrangements elsewhere. If we truly could not, we will notify our donors, but this would need to be a major global disaster. This has never happened to date.