Having a stroke is bad enough. But nobody should have to live in fear. We asked survivors about how they were feeling and what they were worried about after their stroke.
Fatigue is common after stroke, but there’s currently a lack of treatment available for fatigue after stroke. This research will create a fatigue management programme designed to support stroke survivors to self-manage their fatigue.
We’re looking for one to two volunteers to support and facilitate My Stroke Guide.
Amazing Brains: Research to Recovery. Previously known as our Keynote Lecture, our event took taking place on Wednesday, 15 May 2019, at the Science Museum in central London.
This research will develop a new self-management programme for stroke survivors with aphasia and their families, to help them to adjust to and manage their lives after stroke.
Anxiety and depression are common after a stroke. Mindfulness is becoming an increasingly popular way for people to manage their psychological health. This study aims to refine and test a mindfulness course specifically designed for people affected by stroke.
In January, NHS England announced their Long Term Plan, in which stroke has been named as a new national priority. It also includes sections on both stroke care as well as cardiovascular disease.
‘Supported self-management’ is the help and support offered to stroke survivors and their families after they have left hospital. This research will look at what does and doesn’t work to help stroke survivors and their families to self-manage.
The stroke support that we offer has the potential to contribute to signifcant cost savings across the health and social care sector. How stroke support creates value is underpinned by evidence from our own service evaluation. In our report, we look at the social and economic impact of our Stroke Recovery Service.
How we take part in EU funded research, details of current projects and how you can join us.