Rolling terrain, elevation changes, waterways and towering pines; Eagle Pointe Golf Club offers a unique experience that is reminiscent of the great golf courses in the mid-Atlantic area. Nestled in the City of Mont Belvieu, Texas, the golf holes have been carefully constructed to use the natural features of the land to offer our guests an unparalleled golf getaway.
Eighteen championship golf holes with a variety of lengths and natural obstructions to offer all golfers a challenge and enjoyment.
The 450-yard, par-4, dog leg left #6 is absolutely gorgeous! This difficult hole carves through tall pines and bordered by the Old and Lost River on the left side of the hole. A big drive off the tee is required to reach the bend of the dog leg or you are faced with a long shot into a difficult green with a severe slope from back to front.
The four finishing holes at Eagle Pointe offer a dramatic finish to a great round of golf.
No. 15 is a long, difficult par-3 (213 from the back tees and 113 from the forward) protected on both sides of the green by large bunkers with a double tiered green.
Love it or hate it, No. 16 makes for the biggest test on the back nine. A lengthy par-4 (469 yards from the back tees and 335 from the forward). The tee shot must be well placed to avoid finding a watery grave in the Cherry Point Gulley that runs across the fairway. The second shot is most likely hit from an uneven stance into an elevated sloping green. The green is very fast and slopes left to right. Avoiding a three putt from anywhere on this green is difficult!
The 540-yard, par 5 hole #17 risk/reward gives a player an opportunity to challenge the hole and make a birdie or better. A well hit drive allows the golfer to go for the green in two but beware, the green is protected by several large bunkers.
The 18th hole could be one of the BEST holes in the Houston area. This 429-yard par 4 has a narrow fairway that keeps you honest off the tee. The fairway has several bodies of water on both sides that create an obstacle to overcome in order to attack the green. The green is set into a slight mounding and pays into the prevailing wind.