People with epilepsy often report that they struggle to find or stay in a job. A new piece of research has looked into why this might be and what tools would help to reassure employers and empower people with epilepsy looking for work
For over 10 years, on 26 of March we have marked Purple Day, the international epilepsy awareness day. This is always a powerful day, full of unity, inspiration and information. It allows people to show their support for everyone living with epilepsy, share their experiences of the condition and raise some money and awareness.
Finding out you have epilepsy is scary at any age. For young children and their families, it can be terrifying.
For Purple Day 2019 Epilepsy Action is aiming to help more children and families come to terms with epilepsy.
Purple Day is an international event held on 26 March every year to raise awareness and funds to help people living with epilepsy.
Francesca’s epilepsy was very hard on her during her school years. Having become good at overcoming challenges, she decided to take on another one – get fit and run Tough Mudder
Epilepsy Action senior policy and campaigns officer Sam Mountney provides an update on the current situation with cannabis-based medicines in the UK
"Medicinal cannabis is never far away from the news at the moment. We said we’d follow this issue closely on behalf of the epilepsy community so here’s our take on what’s happened so far and what is happening next.
Maxine has Dravet syndrome, a rare and severe form of epilepsy. Her mum Patricia tells Epilepsy Today about life with the condition, from diagnosis and treatments, to finding independence
And epilepsy is notoriously one of those conditions which is quite poorly understood by the general public.