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44. Penguin Bloom; movie review

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Title : 44. Penguin Bloom; movie review
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Cert PG
96 mins
BBFC advice: Contains injury detail, language, emotionally intense scenes

The Covid pandemic has taught us that life hangs by the thinnest of threads and that we shouldn't take anything for granted.
As Sam Bloom (Naomi Watts) discovered, everything can be changed in a split second.
The highly active mum-of-three fell through a rotting balcony railing while on holiday with her family in Thailand.
She survived but became paralysed from the neck down.
Her rehabilitation was far from easy as reflected by Glendyn Ivin's film adaptation of the book co-written by her husband Cameron (Andrew Lincoln)
He is left to care for her while also bringing up their three young sons as she struggles to create a positive mindset.
The pressure is on both parents and is also being felt by their boy Noah (Griffin Murray-Johnston) who blames himself for leading his mum on to the fateful balcony.
A distraction then comes in the form of a stricken baby magpie which Noah has rescued from the beach near their home.
Initially, Sam is appalled at the new arrival believing the family already have enough on their plate but somehow the bird becomes both an inspiration and unifying force.
Of course, we felt sympathy for the previously sporty mum who finds herself dependent on her husband and even her mother for tasks she would previously have considered menial.
But for too long the film concentrated on what she couldn't do as opposed to what she could.
I thought that was a missed opportunity when we consider how much Sam Bloom achieved in real life once she set her mind to it.
Instead, the concentration was on the magpie which might have precipitated a change in mood but surely wasn't the reason for her eventual success.
That was much more down to her own determination and the support of her superb family.
The idea that they played second fiddle to a bird makes for an entertaining film but is surely a flight of fancy.

Reasons to watch Inspiring true story
Reasons to avoid: Too much maudlin and not enough uplift

Laughs: Two
Jumps: None
Vomit: Yes
Nudity: None
Overall rating: 6.5/10

Did you know? 
Every day in Australia, another person suffers a spinal cord injury.  Last year, SpinalCure committed over $1 million to fund some of the world’s most promising research and to help bring the best of global research to the country.

The final word. Sam Bloom: "Being paralysed is a little like waking up from a coma to find you are 120 years old. Your family and friends want you to be happy that you are still alive, but everything you do is very slow and very painful, and so much of what you enjoyed most, the things that actually made you feel alive, are now quite impossible." Mama Mia

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