The Stroke Priority Setting Partnership is being guided by a Steering Group. Members include people affected by stroke, health and social care professionals, and those in supporting roles. Where two people are named for one organisation, they are sharing one place.
Some people can experience post-stroke seizures. A small number of people go on to develop epilepsy, which is a tendency to have repeated seizures. Find out about the different types of seizures and how epilepsy is diagnosed and treated.
Chapter four of our lived experience of stroke report examines the help and support available to help stroke survivors rebuild their lives after stroke.
This study is investigating whether colchicine, a medication used to treat gout, could help to stop people who have previously had a stroke or TIA from having further strokes.
This research will investigate 2000 drugs that are already known to be safe for use in humans to see if they could help reduce the amount of damage to the brain an intracerebral haemorrhage (a type of stroke caused by a bleed in the brain) causes.
Some people can’t have their blood pressure measured in their arm. This project will use data that has been collected through previous research studies to investigate the relationship between blood pressure measured in the arm and leg, and the risk of stroke.
Simon's mum had a massive stroke that turned both their worlds upside down. Find out more about Simon's stroke story.
Byrony had a stroke on Christmas Eve 2017, aged 24. Read more about Bryony and her stroke journey.
Sylvia’s gift has helped fund our work to rebuild lives. She’s supported research to prevent and treat stroke, and she’s helped care for survivors.
One sided weakness or paralysis after a stroke is not uncommon. Learn more about how physiotherapy works for stroke survivors with with one sided weakness.