Golf in PEVERO | Golf in Italy

Area: Sardinia

Holes: 18

Par: 72

Teebox in metres:

Men: 5.805

Ladies: 5.099

Teebox in yards:

Men: 6.348

Ladies: 5.576

Designed by: Robert Trent Jones

Opened in: 1972

Type: .

Caddie: No

Buggy: Yes

Electric trolley: Yes

Trolley: Yes

Clubs: Yes

Closing Day: Tuesday

Nearest Town(s):

Nearest Airport(s):
Olbia - Costa Smeralda

Official green fees:

week-day: HS: € 130.00 / MS: € 110.00 / LS: € 90.00 / WS: € 70.00

week-end: HS: € 130.00 / MS: € 110.00 / LS: € 90.00 / WS: € 70.00

Our discount: You save: 11% (WD and WE)

2018 SEASONS: HS: 01/07 - 31/08 | MS: 01/06 - 30/06 + 01/09 - 30/09 | LS: 01/04 - 31/05 + 01/10 - 31/10 | WS: 01/01 - 31/03 + 01/11 - 31/12

This region, known as the Costa Smeralda, began to be exploited as tourist material in 1961, spurred on by Kaim Aba Khan and a consortium of investors. It has become one of the jet-set's favourite playgrounds with its palace hotels, marinas, tennis clubs and the site's crowning glory, the Pevero golf course, lying almost directly opposite the no less famous (and more recent) Golf de Sperone in Corsica. Both were designed by Robert Trent Jones. The Pevero site is simply sumptuous, between tree-covered hills, a rocky coastline broken only by some splendid coves and a sea of ever chaning colour. This layout is highly strategic, yardage is a matter of relative importance and a good score calls for the virtuosity of a fine technician, at least to avoid the rocks. This is a marvellous course for match-play golf, especially when the wind blows, as it does on occasions. In this case counting your strokes (certainly more than you bargained for) is meaningless. A dream holiday location.

A voyage over an emerald sea, past characteristic coves and beaches of snowwhite sand … this is Sardinia, an island that strikes its visitors with natural contrasts, the lights and colors of a region that boasts old traditions and a wild and pure nature. 

Situated in the middle of the Mediterranean Sea, Sardinia is a mainly mountainous region, without high peaks, with a vast and charming, yet bittersweet, natural environment. In fact, the presence of man does not seem to affect this territory; great surfaces still preserve their natural composition, luxuriant woods with even millenary trees, small desert areas and marshes inhabited by deer, wild horses and rapacious birds. 

The sea reigns over this region with its colors that migrate into the coves, along the coasts, towards the beaches and the most popular resorts. An example is the Costa Smeralda (Emerald Coast) with Porto Cervo set as its gemstone and uniting the history and culture of ancient traditions with a joyful and colourful nightlife. Porto Cervo was named after its enchanting cove that resembles the antlers of a deer; the Old Port is considered the best-equipped touristic port in the Mediterranean Sea. Porto Rotondo is also a famous location; it overlooks the wide Gulf of Cugnana and is full of villas and piazzas swathed by such a splendid natural environment as this. 

Those who prefer the mountains can explore the area of Gennargentu, the vastest mountain range in Sardinia; with its peculiar landscape, it proves that the loveliest painter of them all is Mother Nature herself. This region is rich in flora and fauna, with its mouflons, golden eagles, Sardinian deer and several other species now threatened with extinction. 

Among its wonders, Sardinia offers the visitor the Nuragic complexes scattered all over the territory. These monuments are unique to the world, testifying to an ancient culture that - though it endured from the 16th to 15th Centuries B.C. still rains rather mysterious. The Nuragic constructions were built using great blocks of stone and developed around a central cone-shaped tower that communicates strength and power. These are archaeological sites where it is possible to grasp the archaic charm of ancient rituals and domestic life. Of these many constructions, the Barumini complex, in the Province of Cagliari, is among the sites in the UNESCO World Heritage List. 

The provinces of the region are: Cagliari (regional capital), Carbonia-IglesiasNuoroOlbia-TempioOristanoMedio CampidanoSassari and Ogliastra




The Province of Olbia-Tempio opens up to the Sea of Sardegna (a narrow channel that separates the island from Corsica) to the north, and to the Tyrrhenian Sea to the east; it borders with Sassari Province to the west and with the Province of Nuoro to the south. The province was established recently, thanks to a 2001 regional law that included a new subdivision of the Sardinian territory, doubling the number of provinces from four to eight. 

The area has a surface of 2,111 sq mi (14.1% of the total) and includes 26 municipalities - Olbia and Tempio Pausania among them - as well as the Maddalena Archipelago, now a geo-marine national park

Part of the historic Gallura territory, on the island's northeastern side, composes a section of the province, from the Coghinas River to Monte Nieddu in San Teodoro (with the exception of Viddalba and Erula), maintaining the Limbara range as a border on its south.
The land expresses itself via several different environments - sea, plains, hills, mountains, cultivated fields and desert areas. One of the unique elements rather evident in Gallura are the granite rocks, sculpted into extraordinary natural sculptures by the wind and the rain. Several oak forests fill out the landscape; from them cork (locally named ‘soft gold’) is extracted and used in a number of ways. 

And for the archaeology enthusiasts, traces of the pre-Nuragic, Nuragic, Punic, Roman and Medieval civilizations still remain today. Another distinctive feature is the presence of scattered rural settlements called ‘stazzi’, small family-owned, agro-pastoral activities originally established by shepherds in the 17th-18th Centuries. Flourishing until very recently, the stazzi were progressively abandoned as people moved to the cities due to increased tourism over the last few decades. This phenomenon hit the area surrounding Arzachena in particular, inhabited only by a few farmers and shepherds even up until the mid-20th Century. 

In 1962, the Arab Prince Aga Khan IV decided to embark on an exceptional touristic and real estate endeavor with the creation of the ‘Costa Smeralda Consortium’, taking advantage of the natural beauty of the area to make it a paradise for high-budget tourism. Today, this part of Sardinia is one of the most exclusive destinations not only in the country, but in the whole world. 

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