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Undernutrition among mothers is one of the leading morbidity and death in mothers are caused by a variety of factors, especially in underdeveloped countries. Anemia is a serious public health problem related with pregnancy, especially in developing nations like Pakistan. The goal of the current research was to assess the prevalence of anaemia, the effect of food on anaemia, and the relationship between anaemia and diet. Civil Hospital Liaquat University of Medical and Health Sciences Lumhs Hyderabadwas examined. A total of 500 pregnant females in their third trimester were monitored and followed up on following delivery. Changed personal characteristics, nutritionalmemories, biomarkers, and other elements were acquired using a well-designed questionnaire. The data from the forms was then implicit for use in the SPSS for analysis utilizing the chi-square test. Anemia is a moderate public health issue among pregnant females in Hyderabad, according to the current study, with more over half of the participants having reduced iron levels. Only 12% of the participants were judged normal. The overall anaemia prevalence in the research sample was 66.9% (95 percent confidence interval, 61.1–72.3), according to the findings. Anemia is a serious public health condition that affects pregnant women. Low iron intake and poor eating habits were likely to blame for our participants' high prevalence of anaemia. Due to time limits and other circumstances, the study's findings may not be generalizable. The researchers concluded that dietary association is a decent proxy predictor for micronutrient sufficiency in pregnant women, but that adding the quantity of food taken can provide a better insight of the drivers of nutritional status in pregnant women. Maternal anaemia is still an important communitywellbeing issue that has to be addressed, particularly in developing and underdeveloped nations.