Some people may experience planning and problem-solving problems after a stroke. Find out what are the signs and symptoms and what you can do about them.
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.
We’re committed to being open and transparent about the work that we do, the money we raise and how we spend it. Read our approach on executive pay and remuneration.
This page is about stroke symptoms that are not caused by a stroke. Here we explain stroke mimic diagnosis, symptoms and treatments.
We are fully committed to doing everything we can for stroke survivors and their families to rebuild their lives after stroke, while remaining financially sustainable.
Over the past year we have begun to make changes to our operating model. This involves changes to the way we're structured as well as ways of working so that we're able to make better progress towards our three strategic goals.
A statement from Juliet Bouverie, Chief Executive of the Stroke Association, regarding the coronavirus and what we are doing.
Existing vision tests do not tell us how a patient’s life will be influenced by their vision problems. This project aims to understand how the results of vision tests relate to how stroke survivors will be able to function in their daily lives.
Testing the idea that fatigue occurring after stroke is due to changes in the brain regions controlling the muscles using non-invasive brain stimulation and brain imaging techniques in 142 stroke patients, half of who will be those who complain of fatigue.
This project aims to develop and test a repetitive functional task practice (RFTP) therapy programme. Research physiotherapists will develop the programme in conjunction with stroke unit staff and patients.