Stroke care at Mayo Clinic

Your Mayo Clinic care team

Mayo Clinic's world-renowned stroke teams include doctors trained in blood vessel and brain conditions (cerebrovascular neurologists), brain blood vessel imaging (endovascular surgical neuroradiologists), blood vessel brain surgery (vascular neurosurgeons), physical medicine and rehabilitation (physiatrists), emergency medicine, and other subspecialists who work together to provide exactly the care you need.

Having all this expertise in a single place, focused on you, means that you’re not just getting one opinion — your care is discussed among the team, your test results are available quickly, appointments are scheduled in coordination, and the most highly specialized stroke experts in the world are all working together for you.

What might take months to accomplish elsewhere can typically be done in a matter of days at Mayo Clinic.

Clinical Trial at Mayo Clinic Saves Workaholic after Stroke

Advanced diagnosis and treatment

With state-of-the-art research and laboratory facilities, Mayo Clinic stroke experts use advanced technology and sophisticated imaging tests to accurately diagnose strokes or other cerebrovascular conditions. They work together to determine the cause of your symptoms and to determine the most appropriate treatment for you.

At Mayo Clinic, experienced vascular neurosurgeons perform more than 100 procedures for stroke and other cerebrovascular conditions each year, and they're experienced in determining and performing the most effective procedures using the latest minimally invasive surgical techniques.

Nationally recognized expertise

Mayo Clinic's campuses in Florida and Minnesota are certified comprehensive stroke centers while campuses in Arizona and at the Mayo Clinic Health System sites in Eau Claire, Wis., and La Crosse, Wis., are certified as primary stroke centers by The Joint Commission, a national organization that evaluates and accredits health care providers.

Mayo Clinic in Rochester, Minn., ranks No. 1 for neurology and neurosurgery in the U.S. News & World Report Best Hospitals rankings. Mayo Clinic in Phoenix/Scottsdale, Ariz., and Mayo Clinic in Jacksonville, Fla., are ranked among the Best Hospitals for neurology and neurosurgery by U.S. News & World Report. Mayo Clinic also ranks among the Best Children's Hospitals for neurology and neurosurgery.

The Mayo Clinic experience and patient stories

Our patients tell us that the quality of their interactions, our attention to detail and the efficiency of their visits mean health care like they've never experienced. See the stories of satisfied Mayo Clinic patients.

  1. Expert Stroke Care has Allen Witcher Walking, Cooking and Dancing Again

    After a stroke, Allen Witcher required complex surgery, followed by months of physical therapy and rehabilitation. Thanks to that comprehensive treatment, Allen now relishes each new day he has to enjoy. Married for 54 years, Allen and Betsy Witcher like being active together. They particularly enjoy ballroom dancing and going for daily walks. But it [...]

  2. Stroke of Luck ? Quick Response and New Treatment Keep Curtis Wood in the Game

    Quick assessment and expert care are key to successful stroke treatment. Curtis Wood benefitted from both through Mayo Clinic's Comprehensive Stroke Center. The last thing Curtis Wood remembers before waking up in the hospital was trying to close a bag of bagels. On Jan. 27, 2016, the Titusville, Florida, resident went to a local hardware [...]

  3. Playing Piano Again After Stroke Is Music to Judith Johnson?s Ears

    In October 2016, Judith Johnson, Ph.D. ? who is retired from the library at Florida State College at Jacksonville ? was at home recovering from back surgery. While she was sitting in bed talking on the phone with a friend, something suddenly went wrong. Judith felt herself sliding in between the bed and the nightstand. [...]

  4. Artist Back at the Drawing Board After A Stroke

    Shirley and Bob Gessner have weathered some tough times during their 56 years of marriage. But nothing could have prepared Shirley for the night of April 10, 2015, when she awoke at 3:30 a.m. to a thud ? the sound of her husband falling out of bed. ?I asked him what was the matter, but [...]

  5. Why I Walk: Alexandra Abreu-Figueroa

    Editor’s note: In this article, Alexandra Abreu-Figueroa, an intern in Public Affairs at Mayo Clinic's Florida campus, shares her story and discusses why she participates in the First Coast Heart Walk, an annual event sponsored by Mayo Clinic. Growing up, I was always overweight. During my teenage years, in particular, I struggled — losing and gaining [...]

  6. Quick Access to Stroke Experts Through Telemedicine Makes All the Difference for George Hoggard

    George Hoggard knows a thing or two about the importance of a rapid response. A former firefighter, the 78-year-old Titusville, Florida, resident spent the better part of his 42-year career teaching astronauts at the Kennedy Space Center how to escape to safety in the event of an emergency on the launch pad. He also was [...]

  7. Former Airman, Stroke Survivor Tells of Life Punctuated by Commas

    When stroke survivor R. Brady Johnson first visited Mayo Clinic nearly nine years ago, his doctors didn't quite know what to make of him. Not only was his stroke, at age 31, unusual, but his post-stroke physicality surprised the team of neurologists he'd come to see. It had been just over a year since Brady, [...]

  8. Celebrating 40 Twice as Nice After Recovery From Surprising Stroke

    It was the Sunday after Thanksgiving, and despite having house guests, Sherry Pinkstaff, Ph.D., awoke at 6 a.m., just as she did every day, and began planning her morning run. Sherry, then 39, ran daily. Exercise was important to her. After all, she’d made it her career. She was a professor of physical therapy at [...]

  9. Teacher Smelling the Roses Again Thanks to Minimally Invasive Heart Procedures

    For years, Lucy Lorden suffered from an irregular heartbeat and shortness of breath. But one April morning in 2014, the Ormond Beach, Florida, elementary school teacher was barely able to walk from the parking lot to her classroom. Thinking she had pneumonia, Lucy, then 56, went to see her primary care doctor. “The doctor told [...]

  10. Stroke at 36 Comes as Shock, Reveals Deeper Issues

    Scott Gunderson is a typical working father of three young children. His days typically are full of meetings, play dates, golf games and helping manage his busy family?s calendar. You likely wouldn't guess that the 38-year-old from Chippewa Falls, Wisconsin, is a stroke survivor and heart valve patient. In 2013, Scott suffered a stroke that [...]

  1. 1
  2. 2
  3. Next

Expertise and rankings

Mayo Clinic's stroke experts provide comprehensive care for more than 20,000 people with stroke and other blood vessel and brain (cerebrovascular) conditions each year.

  • Expertise and experience. Mayo Clinic's campuses in Florida and Minnesota are certified comprehensive stroke centers while campuses in Arizona and at the Mayo Clinic Health System sites in Eau Claire, Wis., and La Crosse, Wis., are certified as primary stroke centers by The Joint Commission, a national organization that evaluates and accredits health care providers.
  • Team approach. Mayo Clinic doctors trained in blood vessel and brain conditions (cerebrovascular neurologists), blood vessel conditions and imaging (endovascular surgical neuroradiologists), blood vessel conditions and brain surgery (vascular neurosurgeons), physical medicine and rehabilitation, emergency medicine, and other areas work together to promptly diagnose and treat people who have had strokes, and to prevent strokes in people who are at risk of strokes.
  • Latest technology. Mayo Clinic doctors use advanced technology and detailed imaging tests to diagnose strokes or other cerebrovascular conditions, to determine the cause of your symptoms and to determine the most appropriate treatment.
  • Innovative programs. Doctors at Mayo Clinic in Arizona, Florida, and Minnesota use stroke telemedicine to evaluate people who have had acute strokes at remote sites and provide treatment recommendations to doctors at other sites. Doctors communicate using digital video cameras, Internet telecommunications, robots and other technology. Doctors at Mayo Clinic in Minnesota offer brain rehabilitation to people who have had strokes.
  • Research leader. Mayo Clinic doctors and researchers actively study stroke causes, risk factors, prevention, diagnostic tests and treatment options and conduct clinical trials.

Learn more about Mayo Clinic's neurosurgery and neurology departments' expertise and rankings.

Locations, travel and lodging

Mayo Clinic has major campuses in Phoenix and Scottsdale, Arizona; Jacksonville, Florida; and Rochester, Minnesota. The Mayo Clinic Health System has dozens of locations in several states.

For more information on visiting Mayo Clinic, choose your location below:

Costs and insurance

Mayo Clinic works with hundreds of insurance companies and is an in-network provider for millions of people.

In most cases, Mayo Clinic doesn't require a physician referral. Some insurers require referrals, or may have additional requirements for certain medical care. All appointments are prioritized on the basis of medical need.

Learn more about appointments at Mayo Clinic.

Please contact your insurance company to verify medical coverage and to obtain any needed authorization prior to your visit. Often, your insurer's customer service number is printed on the back of your insurance card.

Aug. 15, 2017
References
  1. Stroke: Hope through research. National Institute of Neurological Disorders and Stroke. http://www.ninds.nih.gov/disorders/stroke/stroke.htm. Accessed Nov. 9, 2013.
  2. Oliveira-Filho J. Initial assessment and management of acute stroke. http://www.uptodate.com/home. Accessed Nov. 9, 2013.
  3. Know stroke brochure. National Institute of Neurological Disorders and Stroke. http://stroke.nih.gov/materials/actintime.htm. Accessed Nov. 9, 2013.
  4. Go AS, et al. Heart disease and stroke statistics — 2013 update: A report from the American Heart Association. Circulation. 2013;127:e6.
  5. Warning signs of a stroke. National Stroke Association. http://www.stroke.org/site/PageServer?pagename=SYMP. Accessed Nov. 9, 2013.
  6. Caplan LR. Overview of the evaluation of stroke. http://www.uptodate.com/home. Accessed Nov. 9, 2013.
  7. Caplan LR. Etiology and classification of stroke. http://www.uptodate.com/home. Accessed Nov. 9, 2013.
  8. Ischemic stroke (clots). American Stroke Association. http://www.strokeassociation.org/STROKEORG/AboutStroke/TypesofStroke/IschemicClots/Ischemic-Strokes-Clots_UCM_310939_Article.jsp. Accessed Nov. 9, 2013.
  9. Cerebral aneurysms fact sheet. National Institute of Neurological Disorders and Stroke. http://www.ninds.nih.gov/disorders/cerebral_aneurysm/cerebral_aneurysms.htm. Accessed Nov. 9, 2013.
  10. Furie KL, et al. Etiology and clinical manifestations of transient ischemic attack. http://www.uptodate.com/home. Accessed Nov. 9, 2013.
  11. Effects of stroke. National Stroke Association. http://www.stroke.org/site/PageServer?pagename=EFFECT. Accessed Nov. 9, 2013.
  12. Neurological diagnostic tests and procedures. National Institute of Neurological Disorders and Stroke. http://www.ninds.nih.gov/disorders/misc/diagnostic_tests.htm?css=print. Accessed Nov. 9, 2013.
  13. What is echocardiography? National Heart, Lung, and Blood Institute. http://www.nhlbi.nih.gov/health/health-topics/topics/echo/. Accessed Nov. 9, 2013.
  14. Samuels OB. Intravenous fibrinolytic (thrombolytic) therapy in acute ischemic stroke: Therapeutic use. http://www.uptodate.com/home. Accessed Nov. 10, 2013.
  15. Oliveira-Filho J, et al. Reperfusion therapy for acute ischemic stroke. http://www.uptodate.com/home. Accessed Nov. 9, 2013.
  16. Cucchiara BL, et al. Antiplatelet therapy for secondary prevention of stroke. http://www.uptodate.com/home. Accessed Nov. 9, 2013.
  17. Questions and answers about carotid endarterectomy. National Institute of Neurological Disorders and Stroke. http://www.ninds.nih.gov/disorders/stroke/carotid_endarterectomy_backgrounder.htm. Accessed Nov. 10, 2013.
  18. Mohler ER, et al. Carotid endarterectomy. http://www.uptodate.com/home. Accessed Nov. 10, 2013.
  19. Greelish JP, et al. Carotid artery stenting and its complications. http://www.uptodate.com/home. Accessed Nov. 10, 2013.
  20. Rordorf G, et al. Spontaneous intracerebral hemorrhage: Prognosis and treatment. http://www.uptodate.com/home. Accessed Nov. 10, 2013.
  21. Arteriovenous malformations and other vascular lesions of the central nervous system fact sheet. National Institute of Neurological Disorders and Stroke. http://www.ninds.nih.gov/disorders/avms/avms.htm. Accessed Nov. 9, 2013.
  22. Recovery and rehabilitation. National Stroke Association. http://www.stroke.org/site/PageServer?pagename=REHABT. Accessed Nov. 9, 2013.
  23. Recovery after stroke — Coping with emotions. National Stroke Association. http://www.stroke.org/site/PageServer?pagename=Recov_factsheets. Accessed Nov. 9, 2013.
  24. Recovery after stroke — Social support. National Stroke Association. http://www.stroke.org/site/PageServer?pagename=Recov_factsheets. Accessed Nov. 9, 2013.
  25. Recovery after stroke — Thinking and cognition. National Stroke Association. http://www.stroke.org/site/PageServer?pagename=Recov_factsheets. Accessed Nov. 9, 2013.
  26. Controllable risk factors — High blood pressure (hypertension). National Stroke Association. http://www.stroke.org/site/PageServer?pagename=HighBloodPressure. Accessed Nov. 9, 2013.
  27. STARS — Steps against recurrent stroke. National Stroke Association. http://www.stroke.org/site/PageServer?pagename=STARS. Accessed Nov. 9, 2013.
  28. Physical activity and healthy diet. National Stroke Association. http://www.stroke.org/site/PageServer?pagename=eathealthy. Accessed Nov. 9, 2013.
  29. Furie KL, et al. Secondary prevention of stroke: Risk factor reduction. http://www.uptodate.com/home. Accessed Nov. 10, 2013.
  30. Oliveira-Filho J, et al. Antithrombotic treatment of acute ischemic stroke. http://www.uptodate.com/home. Accessed Nov. 10, 2013.
  31. Brown RD (expert opinion). Mayo Clinic, Rochester, Minn. Nov. 11, 2013.
  32. Singer RJ, et al. Treatment of aneurysmal subarachnoid hemorrhage. http://www.uptodate.com/home. Accessed Nov. 10, 2012.
  33. Quality check. The Joint Commission. http://www.qualitycheck.org/consumer/searchresults.aspx?nm=Mayo+Clinic&ddstatelist=&st_nm=-1&st=. Accessed Nov. 10, 2013.
  34. U.S. News best hospitals 2012-2013. U.S. News & World Report. http://health.usnews.com/best-hospitals/rankings/neurology-and-neurosurgery. Accessed Nov. 9, 2013.
  35. U.S. News best hospitals 2012-2013. U.S. News & World Report. http://health.usnews.com/best-hospitals/rankings/rehabilitation. Accessed Nov. 9, 2013.
  36. Anderson CS, et al. Rapid blood-pressure lowering in patients with acute intracerebral hemorrhage. New England Journal of Medicine. 2013;368:2355.
  37. Life after stroke. National Stroke Association. http://strokeassociation.org/STROKEORG/LifeAfterStroke/RegainingIndependence/PhysicalChallenges/Post-Stroke-Rehabilitation_UCM_310447_Article.jsp. Accessed Nov. 10, 2013.
  38. Post-stroke rehabilitation fact sheet. National Institute of Neurological Disorders and Stroke. http://stroke.nih.gov/materials/rehabilitation.htm. Accessed Nov. 10, 2013.
  39. Broderick JP, et al. Endovascular therapy after intravenous t-PA versus t-PA alone for stroke. New England Journal of Medicine. 2013;368:893.
  40. Ferri FF. Ferri's Clinical Advisor 2014: 5 Books in 1. Philadelphia, Pa.: Mosby Elsevier; 2014. https://www.clinicalkey.com. Accessed Nov. 9, 2013.
  41. Brott TG, et al. Stenting versus endarterectomy for treatment of carotid-artery stenosis. New England Journal of Medicine. 2010;363:11.
  42. Daroff RB, et al. Bradley's Neurology in Clinical Practice. 6th ed. Philadelphia, Pa: Saunders Elsevier; 2012. https://www.clinicalkey.com. Accessed Nov. 10, 2013.
  43. Rordorf G, et al. Spontaneous intracerebral hemorrhage: Pathogenesis, clinical features and diagnosis. http://www.uptodate.com/home. Accessed Nov. 10, 2013.
  44. Jauch EC, et al. Guidelines for the early management of patients with acute ischemic stroke: A guideline for healthcare professionals from the American Heart Association/American Stroke Association. Stroke. 2013;44:870.
  45. Estruch R, et al. Primary prevention of cardiovascular disease with a Mediterranean diet. New England Journal of Medicine. 2013;368:1279.
  46. Ovbiagele B, et al. Level of systolic blood pressure within the normal range and risk of recurrent stroke. JAMA. 2011;306:2137.
  47. Flemming KD, et al. Utility of a post-hospitalization stroke prevention program managed by nurses. Hospital Practice. 2013;41:70.
  48. Saver JL, et al. Time to treatment with intravenous tissue plasminogen activator and outcome from acute ischemic stroke. JAMA. 2013;309:2480.
  49. Ciccone A, et al. Endovascular treatment for acute ischemic stroke. New England Journal of Medicine. 2013;368:904.
  50. Xian Y, et al. Risks of intracranial hemorrhage among patients with acute ischemic stroke receiving warfarin and treated with intravenous tissue plasminogen activator. JAMA. 2012;307:2600.
  51. Singh B, et al. Endovascular therapy for acute ischemic stroke: A systematic review and meta-analysis. Mayo Clinic Proceedings. 2013;88:1056.
  52. Controllable risk factors — Alcohol use. National Stroke Association.  http://www.stroke.org/site/PageServer?pagename=alcohol. Assessed Sept. 24, 2014.
  53. Stroke treatments. American Stroke Association. Accessed Oct. 6, 2014. http://www.strokeassociation.org/STROKEORG/AboutStroke/Treatment/Stroke-Treatments_UCM_310892_Article.jsp
  1. Expert Stroke Care has Allen Witcher Walking, Cooking and Dancing Again

    After a stroke, Allen Witcher required complex surgery, followed by months of physical therapy and rehabilitation. Thanks to that comprehensive treatment, Allen now relishes each new day he has to enjoy. Married for 54 years, Allen and Betsy Witcher like being active together. They particularly enjoy ballroom dancing and going for daily walks. But it [...]

  2. Stroke of Luck ? Quick Response and New Treatment Keep Curtis Wood in the Game

    Quick assessment and expert care are key to successful stroke treatment. Curtis Wood benefitted from both through Mayo Clinic's Comprehensive Stroke Center. The last thing Curtis Wood remembers before waking up in the hospital was trying to close a bag of bagels. On Jan. 27, 2016, the Titusville, Florida, resident went to a local hardware [...]

  3. Playing Piano Again After Stroke Is Music to Judith Johnson?s Ears

    In October 2016, Judith Johnson, Ph.D. ? who is retired from the library at Florida State College at Jacksonville ? was at home recovering from back surgery. While she was sitting in bed talking on the phone with a friend, something suddenly went wrong. Judith felt herself sliding in between the bed and the nightstand. [...]

  4. Artist Back at the Drawing Board After A Stroke

    Shirley and Bob Gessner have weathered some tough times during their 56 years of marriage. But nothing could have prepared Shirley for the night of April 10, 2015, when she awoke at 3:30 a.m. to a thud ? the sound of her husband falling out of bed. ?I asked him what was the matter, but [...]

  5. Why I Walk: Alexandra Abreu-Figueroa

    Editor’s note: In this article, Alexandra Abreu-Figueroa, an intern in Public Affairs at Mayo Clinic's Florida campus, shares her story and discusses why she participates in the First Coast Heart Walk, an annual event sponsored by Mayo Clinic. Growing up, I was always overweight. During my teenage years, in particular, I struggled — losing and gaining [...]

  6. Quick Access to Stroke Experts Through Telemedicine Makes All the Difference for George Hoggard

    George Hoggard knows a thing or two about the importance of a rapid response. A former firefighter, the 78-year-old Titusville, Florida, resident spent the better part of his 42-year career teaching astronauts at the Kennedy Space Center how to escape to safety in the event of an emergency on the launch pad. He also was [...]

  7. Former Airman, Stroke Survivor Tells of Life Punctuated by Commas

    When stroke survivor R. Brady Johnson first visited Mayo Clinic nearly nine years ago, his doctors didn't quite know what to make of him. Not only was his stroke, at age 31, unusual, but his post-stroke physicality surprised the team of neurologists he'd come to see. It had been just over a year since Brady, [...]

  8. Celebrating 40 Twice as Nice After Recovery From Surprising Stroke

    It was the Sunday after Thanksgiving, and despite having house guests, Sherry Pinkstaff, Ph.D., awoke at 6 a.m., just as she did every day, and began planning her morning run. Sherry, then 39, ran daily. Exercise was important to her. After all, she’d made it her career. She was a professor of physical therapy at [...]

  9. Teacher Smelling the Roses Again Thanks to Minimally Invasive Heart Procedures

    For years, Lucy Lorden suffered from an irregular heartbeat and shortness of breath. But one April morning in 2014, the Ormond Beach, Florida, elementary school teacher was barely able to walk from the parking lot to her classroom. Thinking she had pneumonia, Lucy, then 56, went to see her primary care doctor. “The doctor told [...]

  10. Stroke at 36 Comes as Shock, Reveals Deeper Issues

    Scott Gunderson is a typical working father of three young children. His days typically are full of meetings, play dates, golf games and helping manage his busy family?s calendar. You likely wouldn't guess that the 38-year-old from Chippewa Falls, Wisconsin, is a stroke survivor and heart valve patient. In 2013, Scott suffered a stroke that [...]

  1. 1
  2. 2
  3. Next
  1. Expert Stroke Care has Allen Witcher Walking, Cooking and Dancing Again

    After a stroke, Allen Witcher required complex surgery, followed by months of physical therapy and rehabilitation. Thanks to that comprehensive treatment, Allen now relishes each new day he has to enjoy. Married for 54 years, Allen and Betsy Witcher like being active together. They particularly enjoy ballroom dancing and going for daily walks. But it [...]

  2. Stroke of Luck ? Quick Response and New Treatment Keep Curtis Wood in the Game

    Quick assessment and expert care are key to successful stroke treatment. Curtis Wood benefitted from both through Mayo Clinic's Comprehensive Stroke Center. The last thing Curtis Wood remembers before waking up in the hospital was trying to close a bag of bagels. On Jan. 27, 2016, the Titusville, Florida, resident went to a local hardware [...]

  3. Playing Piano Again After Stroke Is Music to Judith Johnson?s Ears

    In October 2016, Judith Johnson, Ph.D. ? who is retired from the library at Florida State College at Jacksonville ? was at home recovering from back surgery. While she was sitting in bed talking on the phone with a friend, something suddenly went wrong. Judith felt herself sliding in between the bed and the nightstand. [...]

  4. Artist Back at the Drawing Board After A Stroke

    Shirley and Bob Gessner have weathered some tough times during their 56 years of marriage. But nothing could have prepared Shirley for the night of April 10, 2015, when she awoke at 3:30 a.m. to a thud ? the sound of her husband falling out of bed. ?I asked him what was the matter, but [...]

  5. Why I Walk: Alexandra Abreu-Figueroa

    Editor’s note: In this article, Alexandra Abreu-Figueroa, an intern in Public Affairs at Mayo Clinic's Florida campus, shares her story and discusses why she participates in the First Coast Heart Walk, an annual event sponsored by Mayo Clinic. Growing up, I was always overweight. During my teenage years, in particular, I struggled — losing and gaining [...]

  6. Quick Access to Stroke Experts Through Telemedicine Makes All the Difference for George Hoggard

    George Hoggard knows a thing or two about the importance of a rapid response. A former firefighter, the 78-year-old Titusville, Florida, resident spent the better part of his 42-year career teaching astronauts at the Kennedy Space Center how to escape to safety in the event of an emergency on the launch pad. He also was [...]

  7. Former Airman, Stroke Survivor Tells of Life Punctuated by Commas

    When stroke survivor R. Brady Johnson first visited Mayo Clinic nearly nine years ago, his doctors didn't quite know what to make of him. Not only was his stroke, at age 31, unusual, but his post-stroke physicality surprised the team of neurologists he'd come to see. It had been just over a year since Brady, [...]

  8. Celebrating 40 Twice as Nice After Recovery From Surprising Stroke

    It was the Sunday after Thanksgiving, and despite having house guests, Sherry Pinkstaff, Ph.D., awoke at 6 a.m., just as she did every day, and began planning her morning run. Sherry, then 39, ran daily. Exercise was important to her. After all, she’d made it her career. She was a professor of physical therapy at [...]

  9. Teacher Smelling the Roses Again Thanks to Minimally Invasive Heart Procedures

    For years, Lucy Lorden suffered from an irregular heartbeat and shortness of breath. But one April morning in 2014, the Ormond Beach, Florida, elementary school teacher was barely able to walk from the parking lot to her classroom. Thinking she had pneumonia, Lucy, then 56, went to see her primary care doctor. “The doctor told [...]

  10. Stroke at 36 Comes as Shock, Reveals Deeper Issues

    Scott Gunderson is a typical working father of three young children. His days typically are full of meetings, play dates, golf games and helping manage his busy family?s calendar. You likely wouldn't guess that the 38-year-old from Chippewa Falls, Wisconsin, is a stroke survivor and heart valve patient. In 2013, Scott suffered a stroke that [...]

  1. 1
  2. 2
  3. Next