Read about our past campaigns and what they've achieved.
Stroke survivors often have very individual hopes for the future, in terms of the goals they would like to achieve. This research will develop and test a Goal setting and Action Planning (G-AP) approach to achieving personal goals through community rehabilitation.
Immediately after their stroke around 30% of people have a vision problem called hemianopia – loss of vision on one side of the visual field. This leaves them with a ‘blind side’ to their right or left. This project will investigate whether a new treatment can help stroke survivors with hemianopia to manage their vision problems.
Our Life After Stroke Awards recognise the achievements of everyone affected by stroke. The Stroke Association’s Life After Stroke Awards 2010 took place on 15 June at Claridge’s.
As part of our five-year research strategy, we have made a commitment to working with others to achieve a clear vision about the future priorities for stroke research.
These summaries of our completed research projects highlight what work was undertaken, which aims were achieved and where the research is going next.
Our Life After Stroke Awards recognise the achievements of everyone affected by stroke. Find out more about the events, winners and supporters.
We are committed to making sure people affected by stroke get the very best care and support. Find out how we work responsibly to achieve this.
Stroke survivors Lorraine, David and Andrew share their experiences of aphasia and how they are finding new ways to communicate, and we celebrate the achievements of our Life After Stroke Award winners.
The training that is needed to achieve the Training Standard will have to be funded. However, the training we provide as part of this award is at Level 2 and Level 3 on the Qualification Credit Framework (QCF).