We look forward to sailing with you in 2023.

Visit our “Cruises” page as we are posting our 2023 schedule.

Tickets can be purchased at this time.

See 2023 Cruises here

Rock the Dock returns July 8th!

More Info & Tickets Here

Country Western Cruise August 23rd

More Info & Tickets Here

Hawaiian Luau Cruise July 17th

More Info & Tickets Here

Cruise of Italy Italian Night August 2nd

More Info & Tickets Here

Oldies Cruises September 8 & 9

More Info & Tickets Here

Safety first!

We strongly suggest mask wearing for non-vaccinated patrons.


Plan your special event on the boats!
Birthdays, weddings,

 and other celebrations are simply more
fun out on the lake!



minne ha ha one hour cruises

The Minne Ha Ha says “See you in May!”




Sunset Dinner or Sightseeing Cruises

Minne 1 Hour Paddlewheel Cruises

Sunday Champagne Brunch or Sightseeing Cruises

Paradise Bay Cruise

Saint Luncheon or Sightseeing Cruises

Mohican Islands of the Narrows Cruises

Mohican Noon Cruises

Midday Luncheon Cruises

Saturday Lunch or Sightseeing Cruises

The ticket office is open Monday through Friday
from 9am – 3pm
518-668-5777, ext. 4 for information.

⭐⭐⭐⭐⭐ “I wanted to share with you and the crew because with this pandemic, it is tough [with] a special needs child…


Everyone has been so kind and understanding, especially the crew of the Minne Ha Ha.


I want to send my sincere and heartfelt thanks to all of you for making my life so much easier and for making my daughter not only a part of society, but making her happy to experience life and the beauty of Lake George like we all see it.”
– R.F., Lake George Steamboat Co. customer.

Lake George Webcam

Our Webcam is located on the Steel Pier.

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Normally we do a Fun-Fact Friday today...But last night something spectacular happened...The Northern Lights came out to play in LG!Here is a shot by Luke Dow Photography of the northern lights lighting up the sky behind the Saint!Happy Friday Y'all! ... See MoreSee Less
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Today for Throwback Thursday, we are going to throw it back to 1877 with this shot of the first Horicon sailing in her very first season of operation!The Horicon was built in Ticonderoga and launched from Cook's Landing in 1877. Her name was derived from James Fennimore Cooper's novel "Last of the Mohicans," Horicon being the name of the Lake in the Novel. At 195' long (5 feet longer than the Saint), at the time she was the largest ship to ever sail on Lake George and the 2nd longest ship in the lake's History! She was 30 feet wide (10' thinner than the Saint), drafted 9 feet, and displaced 643 tons (the Saint only weighs 584 tons!). Her 270 horsepower, second hand engines propelled her to a speed of 20 mph. This was 7 mph faster than the previously fastest vessel on the lake!She was made entirely of wood and no expense was spared. She had grand saloons and cabins, her main saloon was 108 feet long and 27 feet wide and adorned with native woods. She ran daily trips north to Ticonderoga opposite of the Ganouskie carrying people and good to Ticonderoga and various other points throughout the lake. In 1898 the Horicon (I) made 119 trips up and down the lake and grossed a record $38,935 that season, that’s the equivalent of $1,404,248.70 in today's dollars. During the winter of 1901-1902, she was completely renovated at a cost of $25,057 ($903,717.98 in today's dollars). Even her hull was completely replaced (with the exception of her keel). After 34 consecutive sailing seasons, still being in good sailing condition, she was retired and dismantled in 1911 to make way for the new steel-hulled that was coming the company's way, the Horicon (II).Hope you all enjoyed this lil history lesson and photo of the last fully wooden large steamship to grace the waters of Lake George. ... See MoreSee Less
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We keep getting amazing photos from folks from trips to the top of Prospect Mountain (2,018' tall) and we LOVE THEM!!Here is one from Kevin Hunt, looking up towards the Narrows (you can see the ice up there!) and Black Mountain, that he took during a trip up the mountain on Monday!Thank you for sharing this neat photo with us Kevin! ... See MoreSee Less
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We love cool shots showing off our great lake at all times of the year!Here is a neat shot of Cooks Mountain (~1,220' tall) and Prisoners Island (on the right side of the photo) at the north end of the lake, near Ticonderoga, with what looks like to be a little bit of ice still clinging to the surface. Thank you Kathy White Liddell for sharing this cool shot with us! ... See MoreSee Less
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We love shots that are shared with us of our boats!But honestly, we just love seeing beautiful shots of our beautiful lake regardless of the year!Here is a grea shot taken by Jeff Genier of Lake George and French mountain one morning from the summit of Prospect Mountain!Thank you so much for sharing this neat shot with us Jeff!It is a truly unique shot that we dont see too often this time of year! ... See MoreSee Less
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So last week we teased you by telling you how Lake George was formed... Common misconception is that the lake valley formed by glaciers... Well that is only partially correct! Today for Fun-Fact Friday we are going to explain how Lake George was formed!The geological history of the Adirondacks and Lake George is very long and bit complicated, so we will just focus on the last 650 Million Years!About 650 million years ago the Adirondacks started to bubble up, a hot spot (ball of rising magma in the crust) was pushing the area up! In fact the mountains of the Adirondacks are still rising! The High Peaks Region are rising between 3-5mm/year and the mountains around the lake are rising at .5-1.5mm/year.While the crust was slowly rising cracks (faults) were formed in the rock and the bed of the lake slipped down in the valley roughly 1,500 feet!! At this time, the lake was not a lake. It was two rivers! One river flowed south out of Northwest Bay into the present day Hudson River and the second flowed north from the area of the Narrows into present day Lake Champlain.Then about 1.6 million years the climate began to cool and glaciers/ice-sheets soon covered the northeast. These glaciers bulldozed, scraped and crushed the surface soils and rocks, gouged out river valleys and carried materials forming a new landscape. As the glaciers retreated (10,000 – 12,000 years ago), rock deposits were left behind at Glens Falls/southern end of Lake George and then later in Ticonderoga.The hill at the south end of Lake George where Fort William Henry was located is a recessional moraine deposit from the last glacial retreat! This would plug up the old rivers to the north and south and leave a large basin which was then filled with some ice that the departing glacier left behind!It was only shortly after the glaciers left the region, that humans began to populate the area (~10,000 B.C.)!!And there you go!A super brief geological history of the Lake George Area!Hope you enjoyed it and I hope you have yourselves a great weekend!! ... See MoreSee Less
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