This guide is for anyone having emotional problems after a stroke. It's very common to have emotional problems such as anxiety, depression and emotionalism after a stroke. This guide helps you understand the reasons for this, suggests things you can do to help your recovery, and lists ways to get help.
Today, the Chief Scientist Office and the Stroke Association celebrate a partnership that will build on the excellence of stroke research in Scotland.
Reading and Wokingham Stroke Recovery Service provides high quality information, practical advice and emotional support following a stroke. We will provide the support you need at home and in the community.
Our service supports people who are more than 6 months post stroke with practical advice, essential information and emotional support. We’ll assess your needs, help you set your own goals and support you to achieve them as you recover.
West Hertfordshire Communication Support Service works with stroke survivors who are living with communication difficulties. Our service can bring you opportunities to develop communication strategies, help rebuild confidence and independence, and get you back to life after stroke.
Our 'Lived experience of stroke' report look at the hidden effects of stroke on its survivors. Hidden effects of stroke can include cognitive impacts, changes in mental health and changes in 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.
On Tuesday 1st September 2015, the Chief Scientist Office and the Stroke Association celebrated their partnership in building stroke research capacity in Scotland with the joint funding of two new research awards.
Read our annual report for 2017-18 and find out how we have been rebuilding lives after stroke.