Sorry to learn that a stroke bit you, but welcome to our forum.
It is odd how some of us know we are having/had a stroke. Me too. I didnt know anything about strokes, yet I knew I was having one. The problem with FAST is that so many of us think its all four of the letters, but in fact its any one of them.
I am guessing that you did get left with an "infarct". Many of us have that, as a result of an "ischemic" attack. It is a good plan to read the letter from the hospital to the GP. It gives the diagnosis. You will need that document in the future. If you dont have it, ask the staff at the GP surgery. No need for an appointment, the staff should arrange it for you. You are entitled to a copy.
There is an automatic "ban" on driving for a month. I got back to driving a few weeks later. It gives me independence. The DVLA didnt need to know nor did my insurance company, which is good. Its down to me to ensure I am fit to drive. You will be good at this, knowing when you are ready to drive. I am always sad when stroke survivors have HGV licences. It is your livelihood and it is taken away in an instant.
I dont know the consequences of an aneurism. Is that instead of an infarct ? All this medic speak is confusing.
My diagnosis included "post stroke tiredness". Boy what an understatement.
For the first few months the tiredness, which I call SF (stroke fatigue) is likely to be present. It does ease but the timescale is totally unknown. We are all different as no two strokes are ever the same. I have observed that returning to work is often possible after about nine months. A few get back in weeks and a bigger few, like me, couldnt work after some years.
It is hard to say we will get better. Assuming the infarct has happened, then the damage is permanent so it doesnt really get better. During the first three months there is probably some damaged bits around the infarct. This damaged part can recover. You need to give your brain the chance to do this repair. It needs endless rest, no stress, and lots of water. Please hydrate every day, all day, for a while.
In addition, your amazing brain will work around the permanently destroyed bits. It creates new pathways given rest and time. Medic speak is neuro plasticity.
Please do physical exercise, to keep all your joints, muscles etc in working order. Very basic is to walk everyday. Build up the walk to about a mile. I got to a mile after two months. And ideally use a gym supervised by someone with stroke training. None of your limbs are damaged, its "just" the messaging service.
The physical recovery is often the easier bit. The "cognitive" stuff is harder. You have already been introduced to part of this as your emotions are, like many of us, all over the shop. Tears do flow. I am a man and I dont cry, well I do now. It eases over the months.
The stroke association do really good leaflets. I read them and they helped me understand. Maybe your family could read them so they understand and can help you. These leaflets are often at the GP surgery, almost certainly at the hospital stroke unit and also they are online on this site. I think yje SA will send you a pack of these, if asked.
Please smile repeatedly. There is good medical reasons why this helps get your brain going well.
Please be positive. Think what you can do rather than what you cant. I have read thousands of messages on this site and its the positive people who recover best.
Lots of us are here for you. You are not alone.
Ask anything, someone will have some ideas.