WIN a Chamberlain HandyLift MyQ in time for Christmas

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Looking for the perfect Christmas gift for your fellow DIY enthusiast?

Chamberlain is offering one lucky ManSpace reader the chance to transform their manual garage door into a remote controlled door with the HandyLift MyQ garage door opener.

HandyLift MyQ gives the gift of convenience, allowing home owners to control their garage door via a smart device from anywhere in the world. It can be attached to an existing single or double roller door in a few hours and connected to a home’s Wi-Fi network in minutes.

HandyLift MyQ

Once attached, home owners can download the free MyQ app to their smart phone or Apple Watch and open or close their garage door at any time with just a few taps or swipes.

Available on Apple and Android, the MyQ app sends notifications when the garage door is opened; providing home owners with peace of mind that they can monitor their property at all times.

Chamberlain HandyLift MyQ is available from select Bunnings Warehouse at a RRP of $549, for more information visit www.bunnings.com.au

To enter this competition, check out the ManSpace Magazine Facebook page.

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Paul Skelton

Not since Emilio Estevez has somebody enjoyed the perks of being famous in their own head as much as multi-award seeking magazine editor Paul Skelton. On weekends they can both be found quacking at local hockey players, insisting on being called Coach Bombay.

IN THE DRINK PROFILE

Name: Paul ‘Lager than life’ Skelton
Beer experience: Heavyweight
Style preference: Lagers and draughts
Beers I avoid: Fraoch Heather Ale, Wells Banana Bread Beer, any ‘chilli’ beer
Beer philosophy: What’s wrong with sticking with what you like? When I go to the pub for a pint and a punt, I don’t feel like I have to try the latest microbrew on tap. Sure, I will give them a go if I’m up for it, but I don’t want to drink beer that has a ‘floral aftertaste’ or has ever been described as looking like ‘the red dust of the Nullarbor on a warm August eve’. Yes, my taste has been described as ‘plain’, but what’s wrong with that?

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