Here are the most useful links I have found about aphasia:
This lesson called Aphasia: The disorder that makes you lose your words – Susan Wortman-Jutt includes an excellent little video, a quiz, additional resources and a guided discussion.
Patience, Listening and Communicating with Aphasia Patients is an 18-minute video produced by the Richmond, Va Aphasia Group. It’s a great introduction to aphasia.
Association International Aphasie: learn about Aphasia in many languages, including French.
Aphasia Institute (Canada): information about aphasia from a community-based centre
Aphasia Corner: aphasia simulations – helping family and friends, and people working with people with aphasia, to understand how aphasia feels; Aphasia Corner also has a community-written blog
Aphasia Recovery Connection: online support group connecting people with aphasia, caregivers, and professionals – their FaceBook page quickly addresses questions about aphasia from lots of perspectives
Stroke in Young Adults: HSF Canadian Partnership for Stroke Recovery’s resource guide has information for young adults, but much of it applies to all ages.
Tactus Therapy develops speech therapy apps for adults, and has lots of information and a lively blog about post-stroke communication disorders.
Lingraphica: “The Aphasia Company,” providing technology-based help for aphasia; their website provides information about aphasia
TalkPath: the direct link to Lingraphica’s online exercices for aphasia and cognitive impairment; these exercises are also available as an app.
Aphasia Therapy Online: Free therapy exercises with a variety of tasks for listening, reading, spelling and naming. Settings can be changed for Australian, UK and USA English.
Constant Therapy has apps for adults with communication disorders.
Adult Learning Activities is a free website to work on reading by the California Distance Learning Project. It has lots of articles and exercises to work on comprehension, vocabulary, spelling and writing.
Learning Fundamentals Reading section has exercises to work on reading comprehension.
News in Levels: News presented in simplified English at three different levels of difficulty.
Merriam Webster: The dictionary’s website has lots of games to work on words!