Browse through a list of organisations that can provide support and information to help with the effects of stroke.
People often tell us that they feel isolated after having a stroke. Here, we share some tips on how to cope if you're feeling isolated and alone.
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.
This page describes the state of stroke care in hospitals, which was affected by the coronavirus (COVID-19) pandemic in the recent year.
Michael Burns had two haemorrhagic strokes in two years. The strokes left him with lasting fatigue which has impacted his day to day life. Learn more about Michael's stroke story and how he manages the effects of his stroke.
Neil Johnson from Airdrie in Scotland had a stroke at the age of 32. The effects were devastating - he couldn’t walk or talk. After months of rehabilitation, Neil wants to raise awareness that a stroke happens in the brain and can happen to anyone of any age.
On this page you'll find information on how to manage your absence from work, what financial support is available as well as tips and advice on how to talk about stroke with your employer and how to deal with the effects of stroke while you're preparing to return to work.
Vicki from our Stroke Helpline shares some help and advice about managing loneliness and isolation following a stroke.
It seems there are no locally commissioned stroke support services available in your area, but we can help you to access further sources of information and support:
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.