Pe'at Sadeh (Hebrew: פְּאַת שָׂדֶה) was an Israeli settlement, originally established in 1989 by a group of families on the 'Slav' IDF base in the southern end of Gush Katif and moved to its later site on an adjacent hill in 1993. It was one of the few 'mixed' settlements in the predominantly Orthodox Gush Katif settlement bloc.
Its name is a reference to Pe'a (Hebrew: פאה), a form of Jewish charity in which the corner of a field, vineyard or orchard is left unharvested for the poor to come and take what they need. Sadeh is Hebrew for field.
The 20 families, including at least 117 people, of Pe'at Sadeh were forcibly evicted from their homes by the IDF and Israeli Police as part of the Israel's unilateral disengagement plan of August 2005. Their houses and other structures were destroyed and the area was later transferred to the Palestinians.