Aphasia!!!

TalkStroke closes on 5 February 2018

As My Stroke Guide has grown into a trusted online stroke community and support tool, we’re closing TalkStroke and asking you to register for My Stroke Guide. It will be easier for you to get all the online support you need, all in one place.

This unique, custom-built tool gives you the opportunity to create your own social profile, make friends with other users and message them directly. There are many ways to interact with one another, such as using the My social forum, posting on the public social wall and joining specific groups based on your interests.

We hope you register for My Stroke Guide, which is quick, easy and takes no longer than five minutes. You can register whenever you want to – either before 5 February or after the closure. You’ll benefit from using all the new features and keep the conversation alive in a supportive and welcoming community.

We’d like to thank you for all your commitment to TalkStroke and we hope you join us soon on My Stroke Guide, our trusted online stroke community and support tool.

If you have any questions, please call us on 0300 222 5707 or email us on mystrokeguide@stroke.org.uk

Hello all. I am not a victim of stroke, however I am a student studying the complications of stroke in linguistics. There are two main types of aphasia that I am interested in - Broca's and Wernicke's. Is anyone able to give me any facts (with references) on the incidence of these two problems in comparison? I'm finding it hard to research which of these two types is more common.
Thank you!

I am in my third year of recovery and speech is my biggest problem. I would say that Broca describes my problem closer than Werniche's.
Have you come to any conclusion that would help me improve my situation?
Deigh

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Stroke Association is a Company Limited by Guarantee, registered in England and Wales (No 61274). Registered office: Stroke Association House, 240 City Road, London EC1V 2PR.

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