A stroke can sometimes cause changes to your taste and smell. Things can taste different or taste bad (dysgeusia) or you may not taste flavours (hypogeusia or ageusia). Some people lose the sense of smell (anosmia) or become more sensitive to smells (hyperosmia). These problems often improve over time, and our guide gives some practical tips about oral hygiene and enjoying your food.
A stroke can sometimes lead to hallucinations or delusions. On this page we explain the causes of hallucination and delusion after stroke, what to do when someone is unwell and where to get help.
We’re partnering with LoSalt® for a #HealthierUK, to share tips and ideas for small changes that can make a big difference in having a balanced diet.
Anne Rowan talks about her experience of volunteering with the Stroke Association, choosing to join after her father died of a stroke.
You are twice as likely to die from stroke if you smoke. So stopping smoking is one of the most important things you can do to reduce your risk of stroke
We’re partnering with LoSalt® for a #HealthierUK, to share tips and ideas for small changes that can make a big difference.
If you're looking for fundraising ideas, you're in the right place. Check out our fundraising ideas A-Z and find some inspiration.
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.
This page explains why you may have problems with swallowing after a stroke and how they can be diagnosed and treated.
We have put together this information on stroke and coronavirus (Covid-19) in partnership with NHS England. It is for all stroke survivors in the UK.