After stroke, you may be concerned whether you’ll be able to return to work and what you’ll do if you can’t.
A stroke doesn't have to stop you from going on holiday. There are plenty of ways to take a break, it may just take a little extra planning.
Our leisure time is valuable, and taking part in hobbies and interests is an important part of life after stroke. You may want to return to interests you enjoyed before your stroke, or try out some new ones. We've got some ideas that may help you.
Many people find that their financial situation changes after they have a stroke. This guide describes the main benefits, financial support and grants that are available from the government, local council and employers.
After a stroke or a transient ischaemic attack (TIA, or mini-stroke) by law you can't drive for a calendar month. Check if you are able to return to driving and if you need to tell the DVLA/DVA. Find out how to get back to driving following a stroke.
Had a stroke? Know someone who has? We’re here every step of the way with a range of Stroke Support services that can help you cope with the aftermath of stroke and support you as you work towards rebuilding your life.
Stroke changes lives. It can have a huge effect on you and your family. With the right help and support your stroke doesn't have to stop you from doing the things you want to do.
My Stroke Guide’s trusted online support is all in one place, whenever you need it, to guide you through your stroke recovery journey. Access easy-to-read information, advice and videos. Connect to other stroke survivors in the 'My social' community pages.
How aphasia may affect your mood and emotions.
One in eight adults (around 6.5 million people) is a carer. By 2037, it's anticipated that the number of carers will increase to 9 million. The ‘Caring and You’ programme will provide carers with the support, training and guidance needed to help them improve their skills and knowledge of caring.