Perfect for outdoor entertaining.More from newsParks and wildlife the new lust-haves post coronavirus19 hours agoNoosa’s best beachfront penthouse is about to hit the market19 hours ago“It was one of the last homes to be built in the street.Sitting on an elevated 1614sq m block, the property sits in front of a nature strip with the occasional koala even visiting the backyard.“It is mainly the little ones that come into the yard,” Mrs Ingram said. “We don’t know how they get in or get out but it is lovely when they visit.”The foyer of the home rises the full two storeys to give an immediate feeling of space that extends throughout the house. Suburbia close to nature.“We bought it from a couple that had lived there for about five years, and they were the original builders,” Mrs Ingram said. Outside 6 Willmott Court Rochedale SouthThe open-plan living area overlooks the backyard entertainment area and an inground pool.“I like to have that beautiful view of the pool with the green gardens,” Mrs Ingram said. All of the home’s four bedrooms are upstairs, which are all large enough to fit queen-sized beds. A few changes have been made to the home since Mrs Ingram moved in, including most of the flooring which is a mix of polished timber and tiles, as well as a new kitchen and renovated bathrooms. 6 Willmott Court Rochedale South is on the market now.With her children now off to university in Brisbane Mrs Ingram said her family was selling the home and moving closer to the city. She said the home would be perfect for a family that likes space as well as privacy. 6 Willmott Court is on the market now. 6 Willmott Court Rochedale SouthWHEN Jenny Ingram moved her family to Rochedale South from inner Brisbane 15 years ago, it was all about the education.She wanted to get her children into the catchment of the suburb’s well-regarded schools, but the liveability, and their new home ended up being a huge bonus.The family moved into a four-bedroom, double-storey home at 6 Willmott Court, which was one of the newer homes in the area.
Press Association The European side captained by Miguel Angel Jimenez are odds-on favourites to beat Thongchai Jaidee’s Asian team in a contest overshadowed by a bitter dispute involving the family of the late Seve Ballesteros and the European and Asian Tours. The row has developed because the EurAsia Cup effectively usurps the Royal Trophy, a team contest between Asia and Europe played since 2006 that was Ballesteros’ brainchild and run by his company. “The big key here is keeping the ball on the fairway, the Bermuda rough is very jumpy into firm and fast greens. With the pairings out it will start to get the juices flowing a little bit. “There is always a lot of pride involved playing for your team. You want to win your match, let’s put it that way. Everyone will be coming out all guns blazing and you want to get ahead early in this format.” Jimenez added: “I put myself in the first group, I think to see how the rest of the group are doing. Obviously Thongchai is thinking the same thing and we are face to face tomorrow. We will see, let the golf clubs do the talking tomorrow. “It’s going to be a tough match. Pablo and myself, we are playing well and we know how they are playing, and with Kiradech Aphibarnrat they are playing well. It’s going to be a very tough match. We don’t know what’s going to happen.” Jaidee is confident his side can make a strong start in Thursday’s fourball matches, with five foursomes to be played on Friday and 10 singles matches on Saturday. He said: “I know that Europe is quite strong at the moment, but our team is ready to play tomorrow. We have a very good team right now; we have top players in the world, they have won everywhere, every tour.” Graeme McDowell believes Europe’s players will start the EurAsia Cup with “all guns blazing” when the inaugural contest gets under way in Kuala Lumpur on Thursday. The Royal Trophy was initially approved by the European Tour but business relations between the Tour and Ballesteros’ family firm, Amen Corner, have since deteriorated. Ballesteros’ family were furious that European Tour chief executive George O’Grady claimed Ballesteros would have “cherished” the new contest, releasing a letter from the five-time major winner to the Asian Tour – sent in 2010, a year before his death from brain cancer – urging them not to copy the Royal Trophy. Jose Maria Olazabal has unsurprisingly sided with his former Ryder Cup partner’s family, but Jimenez – who was vice-captain to Ballesteros at Valderrama in 1997 – is relishing his part in the new event. Jimenez will partner fellow Spaniard Pablo Larrazabal in the opening match at Glenmarie Golf & Country Club against Thai pairing Jaidee and Kiradech Aphibarnrat, while Danish pair Thomas Bjorn and Thorbjorn Olesen take on Japan’s Koumei Oda and Hideto Tanihara in match two. France’s Victor Dubuisson and Joost Luiten are up against Bangladesh’s Siddikur Rahman and Thailand’s Prayad Marksaeng, followed by Stephen Gallacher and Gonzalo Fernandez-Castano against Indian pair Gaganjeet Bhullar and Anirban Lahiri. Ryder Cup hero McDowell – who sealed the winning point from the final singles match at Celtic Manor in 2010 – and Welshman Jamie Donaldson take on Kim Hyung-sung and local favourite Nicholas Fung in the final match. McDowell told European Tour Radio: “The European team is strong and the Asian team on paper does not look as good as Europe but they have the advantage out here with the climate and the golf course set-up and I think it’s going to be a really good weekend. “Miguel’s great. You need his English translated sometimes, it’s such a heavy Spanish brogue but a lot of fun. He is passionate, he’s into it and wants to win.