2019 Cart Pass Special

Now through January 31,  purchase your 2019 cart pass for $450, regularly $500!


*Must purchase a 2019 membership in order to purchase a cart pass.*


New Year, Better Game

Swing by for golf lessons in our newly renovated simulators and improve your your game before the season starts!


Call Certified Golf Teaching Professional Johnny Johnston at (207) 841-5358 to book a lesson.




$20 (REGULARLY $28)

Winter blues? For a limited time, enjoy this special offer in our golf simulators on weekday mornings and tee it up!

Call the Pro Shop at (207) 854-9463 for more information and to reserve a time.

Shop last-minute gifts now online!

We’ve made it easy to give your favorite golfer what they really want – a Sunset Ridge gift card!

Gift cards valid for all goods and services at our club.


Give the gift of golf!

There’s no better gift for the golfer in your life than a Sunset Ridge gift card!

Gift cards valid for all goods and services at our club.

Cyber Week Sale EXTENDED

Purchase $100 gift card for $80!

Sale ends 11/28! Shop now online 👇


Receive a $50 Club Credit when you purchase a 2019 Membership now through 11/28!

Enjoy special benefits as a Sunset Ridge Member, including:

~ Driving Range benefits and range balls ~

~ 50% off hourly Golf Simulator rates ~

~ Pool use in-season ~

2019 Membership Offer

Receive a $50 Club Credit when you become a member for a limited time!


Enjoy special benefits as a Sunset Ridge Member, including:

~ Driving Range benefits and range balls ~

~ 50% off hourly Golf Simulator rates ~

~ Pool use in-season ~

Hurry – This offer won’t last forever!

Pricing information below 👇

• Individual Membership: $650

• Couples Membership: $850

• Family Membership: $1050

All members will receive a $50 Club Credit when they join or renew their membership now through 11/26/18!


Black Friday Sale

Shop our Black Friday Sale online starting November 23!


Stay tuned!

The Gobbler Classic

Sunday, November 11th

The Gobbler Classic!

Scramble Tee off at Noon.

Sign up as an individual or as a foursome.
$10 for Members, and $25 for Non Members.
*Price includes golf and food*

For more information or to register call us at
(207) 854-9463

Join us for the Annual Bonfire Scramble!



Join us for our Annual Bonfire Scramble! This event is a 9 hole, four-person social scramble, and will end with a delicious meal of cornbread and chili by the bonfire!

$10 for Members | $25 for  Non-Members

 Sign up by calling the golf shop at (207) 854-9463 or email johnnyjohnston.golf@gmail.com

John Daly admits he ‘wasted his talent’ in a career of missed opportunities

John Daly, as he prepares to embark on his second golf career, can’t help but wonder how much more successful his PGA Tour run could have been had he possessed a sounder body and mind in his glory days.

Daly, who turned 50 on April 28, reflected during a teleconference ahead of his Champions Tour debut this week at the Insperity Invitational on how he might have bettered his five-win, two-major PGA Tour career.

“I’m kind of satisfied with everything in the 2000s. My mind was right, and I did everything I could to try and win golf tournaments,” said Daly, whose last PGA Tour win came in 2004 at the Buick Invitational.

It was the decade before, though, when Daly made his mark, improbably capturing the PGA Championship in 1991, the 1995 Open Championship, and two more titles in between. Back then, he was the longest hitter on tour, slamming balls more than 300 yards when such distances were considered novelties, and a blue-collar hero to many fans who never stopped cheering him on despite his many missteps inside the ropes and out.

His personal life, which included four wives, allegations of domestic violence, gambling problems, and substance abuse, was so out of control that fellow golfer Fuzzy Zoeller bet him $150,000 he would not live to see 50. Daly joked that he would take his winnings in Fuzzy’s Vodka.

On the course, Daly accumulated huge numbers, like the 18 he carded on the sixth hole of the 1998 Bay Hill Invitational and the 11 citations for behavior “unbecoming a professional,” as ESPN.com’s Bob Harig noted.

Those incidents, plus the many injuries that have plagued him through the years, were likely what Daly had in mind when he lamented his lost opportunities.

“I wish I would have had the mental attitude back in the ’90s like I do now,” said Daly, who credited his fifth wife, Anna Cladakis, with stabilizing his life. “I think I wasted my talent in the ’90s, especially towards the later part of the ’90s. All the money was coming in, and I didn’t work hard enough at it. I didn’t do the right things to prepare myself to win golf tournaments. You know, that’s definitely on me, and I admit that … I think my mental attitude is 10 times better than it was in the ‘90s.”

Daly lost his PGA Tour card in 2007 and has gotten by on exemptions from sponsors who recognize that the man is still a powerful draw. As the Champions Tour awaits, Daly acknowledged that his game was not where he wanted it to be and that he was relying on a steady schedule to whip it into shape.

“It’s just going to be a confidence builder as the weeks go on because I’m pretty rusty right now not playing a lot of golf in the last nine months,” he said.

The Champions Tour’s 54-hole, no-cut events could be just what Daly needs to revitalize his once-promising career.

“Growing up, I didn’t have anybody coaching me on how to manage a golf course and definitely how to manage my life,” he said. “Right now I’m in a great place, and I just wish I had the physical ability now that I had in the ’90s. It would be probably a lot more fun.”

Source: sbnation.com