Women from Asian backgrounds experience two-fold differences in maternal mortality and almost 64% higher numbers of stillbirths and neonatal deaths, when compared to white women. This emphasises the need to address these disparities. Antenatal education offered by the NHS directly and indirectly affects outcomes as it helps mothers prepare emotionally, mentally and physically for childbirth. South Asian women typically have lower rates of access to antenatal education which leads to missed opportunities in preparation, lower rates of care satisfaction and unplanned births, which in turn increases trauma, complications and in worse case scenarios mortality for mothers or babies. We mapped the barriers to access into individual capacities, interpersonal relationships, community, service delivery ecosystems and socio-political contexts. Placing South Asian women in a cultural context, we defined a point of entry in the service delivery ecosystem with an aim to improve care by designing and delivering services that are accessible and relevant to the local context and lived realities of mothers.