The Stroke Association has funded research to improve how we spot the symptoms of stroke and the people most at risk so we can get them the best treatment in the critical minutes and hours that follow.
A stroke can affect how your brain processes the information you receive about an object and the way you remember this information (agnosia). Find out what are the signs of agnosia and what you can do about it
John Smejka is a stroke survivor you may recognize from a recent campaign. Find out what types of activities he takes part in when he volunteers.
A professor from the University of Central Lancashire (UCLan) has been recognised with a Special Recognition Life After Stroke Award, for her contribution to improving the lives of stroke survivors through better stroke care and research.
We are delighted that staff and volunteers have been recognised in the Queen’s New Years Honours list for 2020. The list recognises the achievements and service of extraordinary people across the United Kingdom. Read about Juliet Bouverie, Barry Macaulay and Nick Cann.
Find out more about the different types of stroke and why they happen.
We have compiled the state of atrial fibrillation care for each CCG in England. How is AF care in your CCG?
Our Life After Stroke Awards recognise the achievements of everyone affected by stroke. Find out more about the events, winners and supporters.
Dr Holly Robson is one of our Postdoctoral Research Fellows and has recently published a research paper in the Journal Cortex, which will appear in the October 2014 issue.
Thousands of people are at risk of stroke because they fail to recognise the signs of a Transient Ischaemic Attack (TIA, also known as a mini-stroke), according to the findings of a new poll launched today on World Stroke Day (29 October 2012).