Aphasia is a long-term condition and many people will continue to need support for several years after its onset. However, with the right tools and support, even someone with severe aphasia can continue to communicate effectively.
Most strokes happen because of a blockage in an artery. A common cause of this is disease in the large carotid arteries in the front of your neck. This guide explains what can cause carotid artery disease and how it can be treated.
This research will develop a new self-management programme for stroke survivors with aphasia and their families, to help them to adjust to and manage their lives after stroke.
Find information on how to start exercising after a stroke as well on tips on how to stay motivated.
High blood pressure is one of the biggest risk factors for stroke. It is a contributing factor in around half of all strokes.
Free information guides covering the information that you need to know about stroke.
Browse through a list of organisations that can provide support and information to help with the effects of stroke.
Young stroke survivor Emily Curry reflects on her life a year after her stroke.
Gareth Davies had a stroke because of high blood pressure and is supporting a new campaign from the Stroke Association which aims to reduce the number of strokes across Wales.
Aphasia is a complex language and communication disorder resulting from damage to the language centres of the brain. Here you can find out more about the types of Aphasia as well as more information on recovery.