We are seeking to recruit an individual who displays a flexible approach, excellent communication skills and is an effective team player.
The researchers test an AI software to understand if it should be used for diagnosis of stroke in hospitals.
The STEPS service in Northern Ireland will offer emotional support and counselling for stroke survivors and carers/relatives, as well as a series of self-management workshops in partnership with Northern Ireland Chest Heart and Stroke (NICHS).
This research can help to improve research and care for complex thinking problems that stand in the way of a stroke survivor’s abilities to undertake everyday activities.
This research will help understand the role of the relationship between a stroke survivor and the health care professional to improve the outcomes of rehabilitation for the long-term.
Dysarthria is a type of speech problem. This research aims to understand the recovery from this speech problem, and how to measure it. This can lead the way for better treatments and care to be developed.
Childhood stroke can have an effect on the whole family. Parents often feel a range of emotions from shock and bewilderment to feelings of isolation and frustration. On this page, we offer a list of useful tips that will help you to cope with the effects of stroke on you and your family.
Returning to school after stroke may feel like a scary prospect, but see it as an achievement; it is a milestone in your child’s recovery. It is also an opportunity for your child to see their friends and participate in class.
When you have a stroke, every area of your life can be affected – and that includes your most intimate relationships. Whatever your gender or sexuality, stroke can cause problems with your relationships and sex life.
Stroke research takes time and money. With coronavirus (Covid-19) locking down labs, halting face-to-face contact and hitting our funds hard, developing life-changing new treatments is more challenging than ever.