Something we, and our readers, really value about our blogs is that they often go beyond summarizing Cochrane evidence...
Students 4 Best Evidence is a blogging network by students, for students, who are interested in evidence-based healthcare.
Announcing a great opportunity for some keen tweeters to come to the Cochrane Colloquium 2018 (with free registration, accommodation and a travel bursary) as part of the #BeyondTheRoom team.
Catriona Hilton looks at prediabetes and the evidence on whether diet and exercise can reduce your risk of developing type 2 diabetes.
TaskExchange has launched new features especially for evidence newcomers! TaskExchange is Cochrane’s online platform that connects people needing help...
In this blog for our #LifeAfterStroke series, Scott Murray and Marilyn Kendall talk about evidence from in-depth interviews, which could guide provision of person-centred care after major stroke and support people in living and dying well.
Rose Peel looks at the role of occupational therapists in supporting stroke survivors and the need for evidence to underpin therapy.
Stroke survivor Annette Dancer returns to the blog with this vignette about her #LifeAfterStroke for our special series.
Mark Smith, Consultant Physiotherapist in Stroke Rehabilitation, looks at Cochrane evidence on physical rehabilitation approaches for the recovery of function and mobility following stroke and the implications for service delivery
Annette Dancer blogs about her life after stroke: rebuilding confidence and getting speech problems into perspective.
In a blog for our series #LifeAfterStroke, neuropsychologist Marta Bienkiewicz takes a look at the evidence on cognitive rehabilitation.
In this blog, Caroline Carus reflects on some of the impacts of her stroke, one year on.
Julie Duncan Millar, PhD Student and Physiotherapist, discusses measuring what matters to stroke survivors and developing a new toolkit of outcome measures for use in stroke trials
Annette Dancer and Claire Mitchell give us their perspectives on the benefits of working together in stroke research