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.
Acting FAST saves lives and improves recovery.
This page explains why you may have pain or headaches after a stroke and how they can be treated.
Information about the physical effects of stroke, such as swallowing difficulties, continence problems, pain and headaches.
How aphasia may affect your mood and emotions.
Discover how stroke research changed the story for both John and Karen – the real heroes behind our current research campaign
As part of our research programme, we fund exceptional candidates from stroke professional backgrounds to our prestigious Postgraduate and Postdoctoral Fellowship positions. Meet our new fellows for 2017.
Have you ever imagined yourself doing a marathon? Then imagine no more. This summer you could be taking on a marathon challenge on your own terms.
A stroke can cause changeable emotions. You might cry or laugh for no reason or swing from one emotional extreme to another. People with aphasia may also become more self-centred, which can be difficult for friends and relatives to deal with.
New research review suggests that post-stroke fatigue is a symptom independent of depression, pain and sleep problems, and may depend on the 'excitability' of the movement part of the brain.