In the book behind the Academy Award–winning film, we initially meet Michael Oher as one of thirteen kids by a mother dependent on split. He doesn’t know his genuine name, his birthday, or how to peruse or compose. He takes up football, and school, after a rich, white, zealous family culls him from the boulevards. At that point two extraordinary strengths transform him: the family’s affection and the development of expert football itself into an amusement in which the quarterback must be secured at any cost. Oher turns into the inestimable bundle of size, speed, and spryness important to watch the quarterback’s most prominent defenselessness: his blind spot.