Win Yourself A Limited Edition Marshall

The Marshall Movember Half-Stack   18-Nov-10

Marshall have teamed up with the Movember charity to create a limited edition Movember JCM2000 half stack, which you can win. The amp will be signed by Jim Marhsall, and can be won by posting a video on Youtube. Movember hopefuls must post a clip, no longer than two minutes, of their moustache clan rocking out.

Then, upload your video to Youtube, email a link to your entry to marshallcomp@movember.com by 3rd December, and the winner will be chosen by Marshall Amplification and Movember on Friday 10th December.

What is Movember?

For those of you who don't know: 

"The 'Mo', slang for moustache, and November come together each year for Movember.

"Each Movember we challenge men to change their appearance and the face of men's health by growing a moustache. The moustache is our ribbon, the means by which we raise awareness and funds for prostate cancer. Much like the commitment to run or walk for charity, our commitment is to grow a moustache for 30 days. Funds raised benefit The Prostate Cancer Charity.

"If you would like to join the global movement that is changing the face of men's health, sign up for Movember."

Rich Beech
www.StudioParanormal.com

 

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1 Comments...  Post a comment    original story
daprof    Said...

Just mo'info to add to this subject while we are at it..

"Only about one in 10 prostate cancers detected by screening actually poses a threat to a man's life, according to a new analysis conducted by researchers from the University if Cambridge".

"A common prostate cancer treatment may significantly increase men's risk of heart problems, according to a study conducted by researchers from King's College London and presented at a joint meeting of the European Cancer Organization and the European Society for Medical Oncology in Berlin".

"If none of the men diagnosed with early-stage prostate cancer were ever treated, 97 percent of them would still survive the disease, according to a study conducted by Swedish researchers and published in the Journal of the National Cancer Institute".

"As many as 50 percent of all prostate cancer diagnoses may be cases of over-diagnosis, according to a study published in the British Medical Journal".

18-Nov-10 11:38 PM


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