This coastal beach town is primarily given to fishing. There is a wide, coarse-grained beach of golden sand with a thick strip of scrub-covered dunes crisscrossed by multiple wooden walkways for beach access. While the cries of gulls pepper the air, the more often heard noise by the fishing boats is the deep thrum of the Forsaken Pelican, a huge bird related to the southern king pelican but with a grayish cast on the feathers and a white beak instead of the king's brown on beige.

Local to the area is the smelter turtle, a dish-sized, beige, soft-shell that burrows in murky sand. The turtle is the unofficial mascot of Seacove, being of gentle disposition and quite tame when approached. It is said that the son of Count Ulimie Dhovisha, sometime around the early 900s, took to caring for the turtles and even breeding them as their numbers were severely depleted from being used for soup. He protested the annihilation of such a stately creature, and the Count then declared the meat of the turtle unfit for consumption as a cherished pet's would be. Since that time, the turtle has made an amazing comeback and children from the town often stop to pet turtles they find sunbathing on the dunes.

The town is made up of three long main streets (Ashes Street, Limney Road, and Barnacle Road) lined with sun-bleached wooden buildings several stories each. Alleys and small cross streets allow for the flow of fisher folk hawking their wares and merchants passing through to buy, trade, and sell.