Prosecutors allege that Sara Netanyahu committed systemic fraud by directing staff at the prime minister's residence to order meals totaling 360,000 shekels, or roughly $99,000, from gourmet restaurants between 2010 and 2013.
Netanyahu's wife Sara Netanyahu has been charged with alleged misuse of funds for ordering catered meals at the official residence of the Prime Minister.
The indictment states that Netanyahu regularly pressured Seidoff, house managers and others to obtain items for the residence whether they were authorized by law or not.
If she is convicted, Sara Netanyahu could face a maximum of five years in prison.
Israeli Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu and his wife Sara Netanyahu speak during the opening of a special exhibit on Jewish presence in Jerusalem at the United Nations Headquarters in New York City, U.S., March 8, 2018.
Charges against Sara Netanyahu for these 15 instances were closed by Mandelblit as there was insufficient evidence to prove that she knew about Seidoff's and the others' actions.
Benjamin Netanhayu had said those accusations would prove to be unfounded; he called the probe into his own activities a "media witch-hunt."
Israeli police questioned Mr Netanyahu, his wife and son last week in connection to a corruption case involving the country's telecom giant, Bezeq.
Her husband is also the subject of several corruption investigations which have caused a stir in Israeli politics, prompting speculation he may eventually be forced to step down. "He himself has three criminal investigations hanging over his head and that will make it harder for Netanyahu to govern".
The charges against Sara Netanyahu come after the prime minister has enjoyed several political successes in recent months, including the Trump administration's move of the USA embassy in Israel to Jerusalem and its withdrawal from the Iran nuclear deal.
The indictment also says that Saidoff helped Sara Netanyahu have the state pay the bills for a private electrician's work at the family's residence in coastal Caesarea, despite a specific government instruction that the electrician not be permitted to perform work there.
It was not immediately clear when her trial would begin.
"This is the first time in Israel and around the world that a leader's wife is prosecuted for food in the trays".
In one case, the prime minister and his family are suspected of receiving one million shekels worth of luxury cigars, champagne and jewellery from wealthy individuals in exchange for financial or personal favours.
He was also suspected of giving special treatment to Arnon Mozes, the publisher of the Yediot Ahronot daily, and in return, the newspaper would give him favorable coverage.