How aphasia may affect your mood and emotions.
‘Invisible impairments’ can make it difficult for stroke survivors to maintain a job, according to a study from the University of Cambridge and Queen Mary University of London (QMUL).
Young stroke survivor Emily Curry reflects on her life a year after her stroke.
Affiliated Independent Stroke Clubs are supported by a wide range of resources and specialist training opportunities.
This research aims to improve outcomes for Intracerebral Haemorrhage (ICH) patients by developing new emergency treatments to reduce swelling in the brain after ICH, and improving the care that patients receive.
When someone close to you has had a stroke, they may need help and support after they return home from hospital. Find out the different ways you can support a stroke survivor, and what help and support is available for carers.
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.
This page explains why you may have problems with memory or thinking after a stroke, why these problems happen and how they can be treated.
Find out more about the different types of stroke and why they happen.