- Accomodation after strokeThis guide offers practical tips and information to help you if you need to make changes to your home, or find alternative accommodation after a stroke.
- Driving after strokeSome people have to stop driving for longer, or will not be able to drive again. This guide helps you understand what to do if you are a driver.
- Leisure activities after strokeIdeas for enjoyable leisure time, and suggestions for accessible activities after a stroke.
- WebpageDining Aids: Improved Eating and Feeding After StrokeAdaptive equipment can help ease the task of using plates, cups, and utensils after stroke
- WebpageSaving Your EnergyLearn energy conservation techniques for improved daily living
- ETCOne Hand Can: Solutions for Arm WeaknessSurvivor Rosanna Redding's blog of inventions and solutions for cooking and crafting with hemiplegia
- VideoFind What WorksYouTube channel breaking down daily tasks for stroke survivors
- WebpageHome Modifications After StrokeHere are ways to modify common areas of your home to make them safer and more accessible following stroke.
- VideoStroke survivor’s how-to: putting on a pair of tightsStroke survivor Angela shows how to put on a pair of tights with just one arm. To help the Stroke Association support more women to conquer stroke, visit http://strk.org.uk/1wDTDTu
- WebpagePositioning the Body After StrokeIt is important to position a stroke survivor's limbs and body safety and comfortably to avoid injury and maintain range of motion.
- WebpageFive Adaptations for Easier Daily Living After StrokeIt can be difficult to adapt to daily tasks with reduced physical functioning following stroke. Read on to discover tools, modifications, and routine changes to help you accomplish different daily tasks more efficiently.
- WebpageThree Ways to Add Speech Therapy to Everyday ActivitiesWhen a loved one suffers a stroke or acquired brain injury that results in aphasia, family members often want to assist in the recovery process.
- VideoDriving with Left Foot - Cerebral Palsy or Stroke SurvivorsLearn more about driving and hemiplegia at http://www.chasa.org/living/driving/ This video shows examples of driving adaptations when driving with only left hand and left foot. Useful for people who have hemiplegic cerebral palsy, hemiplegia, hemiparesis (weakness on one side of the body) or stroke survivors.
- VideoHannah's One-Handed Shoe Tying TechniqueLearn how to tie your shoes with one hand! Unlike other one-handed shoe tying methods, the bow on your shoe stays tied and looks normal. This video was made from the perspective of an occupational therapist. :)
- VideoBlow drying hair with one handDemo of blow drying hair with one hand. Helpful for individuals who have hemiplegic cerebral palsy, hemiparesis (weakness on one side of the body) or stroke survivors.
- WebpageOral Health and StrokeStroke is the fourth leading cause of death in the United States today, following heart disease, cancer, and chronic lower respiratory diseases.
- WebpagePersonal Hygiene And CareMaintaining personal hygiene is one of the many things we do naturally everyday. But some Survivors may find it challenging due to their disability.
- VideoDressing Tips for Stroke SurvivorsI've added this clip to my exercise library thinking it may help some stroke survivors increase their independence by freeing them from needed help dressing themselves. Let me know what you think. Please check out my web site:www.strokehomefitness.com
- WebpageTips to Help Stroke Survivors Dress IndependentlyOne of the most important elements to remaining independent as a stroke survivor is the ability to dress one’s self. For stroke survivors in the early stages of their recovery, coping with hemipeligia or otherwise limited mobility, this formally simple task can prove daunting. With a few helpful hints and assistive devices, stroke survivors can continue dressing themselves, even with limited mobility or hand strength
- VideoOne-Handed Dressing Techniques for Limited Range of MotionDressing OT session
- VideoGetting out of Bed and Sitting BalanceFamous Physical Therapists Bob Schrupp and Brad Heineck describe how to use functional training to treat someone who has had a stroke.