261 Point Sebago Road, Rte. 302, Casco, Maine 4015, US
(800) 655-1232
Location Map

About Point Sebago A Cove Resort

Point Sebago, A Cove Resort, is a haven of summer fun. Cove properties strive to be the finest RV and manufactured home communities in North American and the United Kingdom. Guests who want to take advantage of the resort’s amenities can stay in resort cabins, RV sites, cottages, homes, camping and glamping tents or the seven-bedroom Lake Lodge. The 775-acre resort features one mile of sandy beach on Sebago Lake, a marina to rent and store boats, an outdoor sports center, restaurant, lounges, a Broadway-style theater that attracts young talent and daily entertainment. All the summer recreational activities you enjoyed as a kid are here – mini-golf, fishing, campfires, shuffleboard, billiards, tennis, beach volleyball, bocce ball, horseshoes and more. The 7,000-yard course was built in 1995.

Facts

Price Range$, $$
Property Class★★★
Acres775
Year Opened1970
Number of UnitsLess than 100

Amenities

RestaurantsBar, Casual
TennisYes
Practice FacilityYes
MarinaYes
Beach AccessYes
Golf School/AcademyYes
Banquet SpaceYes

Services

Kids ProgramYes

Rules

Is the resort pet friendly?Yes
Is resort stay required for a tee time?No

Golf courses at Point Sebago A Cove Resort

Reviews

4.0
2 Reviews (2)
Advanced Filters
Overall Rating
Recommended
Handicap
Age
Type of Golfer
Gender
Played On
Reviews 4
Skill Intermediate
Plays Once a week
I Recommend This Course
5.0
Previously Played

My favorite coarse.

I love this coarse! It's can certainly be challenging at times but has the very achievable birdies on a few holes. Mike cloutier and his staff are super friendly and very accommodating when they can be. Keep in mind that Maine is "vacationland" so on a blue bird day in summer you can bet it'll be busy just like everywhere else in the state. They have a 10 min break in pace of play that is usually enough to space out groups.

Conditions Good
Value Good
Layout Excellent
Friendliness Excellent
Pace Good
Amenities Good
Played On
Reviews 89
Handicap 10-14
Skill Advanced
Plays A few times a week
3.0
Top 100 Contributor
Massachusetts Advisor
Previously Played
Good weather
Used cart

Not Quite Up to Par

I play Point Sebago about once a year when I am visiting in Maine. I will not play it in the summer as it tends to be overrun with tourists whose golf abilities are not always that good. It is a great layout and changes looks at different sections of the course. It can be very challenging from the back tees and yet very fair from the forward tees. This past winter of severe damage to the grass was especially tough on PS. Several greens were devastated and were not responding to the reseeding. Three parallel fairways on the front 9, the 4th through 6th, were muddied, grassless messes when I played them. It was hard to believe they were coming back to full form anytime soon. I hate to see that type of damage from nature's wrath. I like the 7th hole, a challenging, 3 shot, par 5. It has a hazard down the left side and OB over the road on the right. The 18th is an equally challenging par 5, with a sneaky hazard in front of the green that grabs a lot of balls. This course could achieve greatness, but it does cater to the guests at the associated "outdoor resort" that specializes in "affordable vacations." I have no issue with that, and I am fine with playing the course in the off season to avoid most of the busy days of slow play. If you find yourself vacationing in the Sebago/Naples/Bridgton area, this would be one of the top golf choices. Just plan on a full day on the links.

Conditions Average
Value Average
Friendliness Average
Pace Poor
Amenities Average
Difficulty Somewhat Challenging
Now Reading
New Cookie Policy
WE AND OUR PARTNERS USE COOKIES ON THIS SITE TO IMPROVE OUR SERVICE, PERFORM ANALYTICS, PERSONALIZE ADVERTISING, MEASURE ADVERTISING PERFORMANCE, AND REMEMBER WEBSITE PREFERENCES. BY USING THE SITE, YOU CONSENT TO THESE COOKIES. FOR MORE INFORMATION ON COOKIES INCLUDING HOW TO MANAGE YOUR CONSENT VISIT OUR COOKIE POLICY.
CONTINUE