Published in the JNNP (Journal of Neurology, Neurosurgery and Psychiatry), new research suggests that a computer technique could help predict how well stroke survivors respond to language therapies for aphasia.
Many of these services are only possible thanks to the generosity of our supporters. But we can’t reach everyone. With your help more stroke survivors can regain their independence.
The aim of this research programme is to develop a human brain bank to support biomedical research into the pathophysiology of human SVD that may be used nationally and internationally.
Find out why you may experience severe tiredness (known as fatigue) after a stroke and what can be done to help you manage it.
This page explains why your behaviour may change after a stroke, the kinds of changes you may notice and what you can do about them.
A stroke won’t just affect you, but everyone around you too. It can put a strain on your relationships and can also affect your sex life. But there are things you can do to help you cope with the impact.
This page explains how a stroke can affect the way you feel, some of the emotional problems that can happen because of it and some of the things that can help to treat them.
This page explains why you may have pain or headaches after a stroke and how they can be treated.
How aphasia may affect your mood and emotions.
The UK Stroke Assembly South took place on 3-4 July 2017 at the Radisson Blu Stansted, Essex. Over 160 people affected by stroke came together to take action and have their say on stroke and aphasia. Read about the event, view photos and presentations from the plenary talks and workshops.