CSO and Stroke Association
We are delighted to announce that we are now launching our Priority Programme Awards in two areas: haemorrhagic stroke, and the psychological consequences of stroke.
This project aims to find out if peer support can avert some of the adverse psychological consequences of aphasia, the language and communication disorder that affects about 15% of those who have a stroke.
This project aims to find out if peer support can avert some of the adverse psychological consequences of aphasia, the language and communication disorder that affects about 15% of those who have a stroke. Stroke survivors with long-term aphasia will be trained as peer befrienders. They will be paired with individuals with aphasia who have had more recent strokes, e.g.
On Wednesday 24th November, a Stroke Awareness Event was held at the University of Oxford, with the aim of raising awareness about stroke, stroke services and stroke research.
We have held a number of workshops that have helped us to shape our priorities in a number of research areas.
As part of our five-year research strategy we have made a commitment to working with others to achieve a clear vision about the future priorities for stroke research.
Our round-table meetings aim to share knowledge arising from our funded research and create debate about the implications for health and social care policy and practice. They bring together researchers with stroke survivors, commissioners, clinicians, policy makers and other funders.
A systematic review of the literature shows wide variation in estimates of how often visual problems occur after stroke, and how well patients recover.
Here you can find out information about those that sit on our adjudication panels.