The championship course has been designed in a way that will test both the amateur and champion golfer from start to finish, and is a testament to the skill of course designer Ted Parslow.
Parslow has created a course that is both tough and fair, by punishing the wayward shot and rewarding the good shot.
Laid out on naturally flat terrain, Amverton Cove is typically a links style course, that truly takes advantage of the natural setting of Mangrove forests, lakes and waterways.
Aesthetically pleasing, the course does appear to be straightforward, but danger lurks on most holes, whether it is the Mangroves, water or sculpted bunkers that add to the intricacy of the design.
Aggressive golfers may be tempted into taking on the green on the short first-hole, but the trees lie in wait for anything that is not sweetly struck, leaving an almost impossible shot to find the green.
Hole 2 is a short par 5 that is fraught with danger. From the lake that runs the length of the hole to the right to the incredibly difficult approach to a green, surrounded by trouble. Miss the green and you will be in a serious amount of trouble.
The theme of water hazards, continues with water coming into play on 17 of the 18 holes placing a premium on accurate tee shots and sensible shot choices.
Several short par fours will be a dream to aggressive golfers, but all present extreme poles of risk and reward.
With spectacular views at every turn, it is the par threes that really stand out as the potential signature holes, but it is the par 4, 18th hole that takes the crown of Amverton Coves signature,
A long carry from the tee to avoid the lake is necessary and the views are beautiful.
The clubhouse provides everything you need before and after your round, but I would highly recommend heading to one of the many local seafood restaurants for a more authentic after round meal.
Practice facilities are also adequate, with a good driving range and putting green to warm up.