Hobbies and interests are a good way to keep your mind and body active and can help you to continue your recovery while you’re at home. Doing something you love can improve anxiety or low mood.
On this page, you can find information and advice on how to find the right care home and how to pay for your accommodation.
Getting moving and doing physical activity might be one of your main goals after a stroke, but how can you do it when you have been told to stay at home because of coronavirus? Read our practical tips on exercising with conditions such as fatigue, incontinence or high blood pressure.
Home visits with stroke survivors are a routine part of occupational therapy. Can a virtual-reality-home help stroke survivors do better at home?
Can a movement-sensing wristwatch prompt arm rehabilitation exercise at home? Studies suggest that arm rehabilitation exercises are beneficial for recovery.
Working with the charity A Stroke of Luck, which specialises in exercise-based recovery for stroke survivors, our new videos offer three levels of difficulty and will cover different aspects of movement and physical activity. Each video is led by a qualified physiotherapist.
This study will show whether more intensive lowering of blood pressure (BP) in survivors of intracerebral haemorrhage (ICH) is feasible, safe and effective in reducing brain injury. If successful, the study will pave the way for the design a larger definitive trial.
Many UK hospitals and care homes have stopped or limited visits to reduce the spread of coronavirus. Here's some information to help you to stay in touch with loved ones if visiting isn’t possible.
Can training memory and attention on a home computer-task reduce spatial awareness problems after stroke?
This research will investigate a computer-based version of a new treatment for spatial neglect after stroke, and whether it can be delivered at home.