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""Background:? Cultural and linguistic diversity in Australia is increasing rapidly. Culturally and linguistically diverse (CALD) women include those born outside Australia/New Zealand, non-English speaking, non-Caucasian and refugees. Individually, each of these factors has the potential to influence health and pregnancy outcomes. Aims:? The aim of this study was to determine whether CALD parameters, including country of birth, race, primary language spoken, need for an interpreter and refugee status are independent predictors of obstetric or neonatal outcomes. Methods:? A retrospective analysis of 4751 women (including 461 women using an interpreter; 1046 non-Caucasian and 117 women identifying as refugees) was performed. Results:? Generalized ordered logistic modelling found http://www.selleckchem.com/products/LY294002.html no significant relationship between adverse outcomes and refugee status (P?=?0.863). Use of interpreter services (P?=?0.015) and country of birth http://www.selleckchem.com/products/epacadostat-incb024360.html (P? http://www.selleck.cn/products/Rapamycin.html restriction, have been associated with an increased risk of subsequent intrapartum fetal compromise. Alterations in first-trimester ��-hCG and PAPP-A levels are predictive of fetal growth restriction. In this study, we aimed to establish whether first-trimester ��-hCG and PAPP-A levels were predictive of fetal compromise in labour and whether these first-trimester markers could be correlated with fetal haemodynamics at term in a low-risk population. Over a two-year period, 427 women with low risk, uncomplicated pregnancies were recruited to this study. All participants underwent a prelabour ultrasound examination during which fetal biometry and haemodynamics were assessed. First-trimester ��-hCG and PAPP-A levels were recorded from the case notes. All cases were followed up within 48?hours of delivery, and first-trimester ��-hCG and PAPP-A levels correlated with intrapartum outcomes and fetal haemodynamics. No significant relationship between first-trimester ��-hCG and PAPP-A levels and subsequent intrapartum fetal compromise was observed. Weak but significant correlations were observed between ��-hCG levels and umbilical venous flow rate, as well as PAPP-A levels and uterine artery pulsatility index. ��-hCG and PAPP-A levels measured during the first trimester are not predictive of subsequent intrapartum fetal compromise within a low-risk population.