Background: Heterozygous c.440 G > T mutation in the S-antigen visual arrestin (SAG) gene has been described as a cause of autosomal dominant retinitis pigmentosa (adRP) in a series of patients of Hispanic origin. This study presents the early and late clinical features and disease progression rates in an Australian family with SAG adRP. Materials and methods: An observational case series of four family members with adRP. They were examined clinically, with multi-modal retinal imaging and electroretinography (ERG) to ascertain phenotype. Disease progression rate was measured using optical coherence tomography (OCT) and fundus autofluorescence (FAF). A retinal dystrophy panel was used for the proband and cascade testing with targeted Sanger sequencing was conducted in other available family members. Results: The proband presented at 36 years of age with profoundly reduced full-field ERG responses despite a sector RP phenotype. This progressed to a classic RP pattern over several decades leaving a small residual island of central visual field. The horizontal span of the residual outer nuclear layer and the area of hyperautofluorescent ring contracted at a rate of 8–11% and 9–14% per year, respectively. DNA sequencing confirmed the segregation of SAG c.440 G > T mutation with disease. Conclusion: SAG adRP presents with a reduced full-field ERG response consistent with a rod-cone dystrophy in mid-life despite a sector RP phenotype. Centripetal progression of the disease into the macula can be tracked by OCT and FAF imaging.