Thank you for sailing with us in 2023!  Have a wonderful winter.


 

Much of our sightseeing cruise schedule is available for online ticket purchase at this time – see “2024 Cruises” above to browse cruises.

Our dining cruises and more specialty cruises will be available shortly.


 

Picture of the Minne sailing up the Lake

The Minne Ha Ha says
“See you in May 2024!”

 


 Cyber Monday Update:
We are sorry to say, due to some “Grinches” in our new ticketing software, we missed our annual Cyber Monday special.


However, stay tuned to this spot for more information as soon as we get a solution, we will provide an even better special!


   

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

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

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

A picture of the Mohican sailing past some Islands in the Lake

Mohican Noon Cruises

Midday Luncheon Cruises

Saturday Lunch or Sightseeing Cruises

⭐⭐⭐⭐⭐ “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.

Sign up to receive Lake George Steamboat Company news and special offers

Today we are going to share this absolute beauty of a shot that was recently shared with us by Paul Vincent of the Minne at her berth on July 2, 2018!Thank you for sharing this fantastic shot Paul!It is certainly making me think about warmer summer days!! ... See MoreSee Less
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Thank you to Danielle Dunleavy for sharing this awesome video of our 1957 Calliope Truck rolling down Canada Street during the Light Up The Village Parade a couple of weekends ago!!So glad that you and your son enjoyed listening to Captain Matt Dow playing the calliope as they rolled on by! ... See MoreSee Less
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We hope that everyone had themselves a fantastic weekend!!Today we are going to share this neat photo taken by Victoria Rose of the Saint turning around to sail up the lake on her dinner cruise this summer!We figured we would share this to help warm folks up a smidge!!lolThank you Victoria for sharing such a great shot with us! ... See MoreSee Less
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Today we are going to start back up our "FUN FACT FRIDAY'S"!!!In keeping with the northern end of Lake George, we are going to talk about the name behind the famous mountain up there... Mount Defiance.Here is a shot of a group of pines on the shoulder of Mt. Defiance (840' - even though this shot was taken near a peak on the long mountain that is 926' tall) looking down the lake towards Mossy Point, Cooks Mountain (1,226'), and Rogers Rock (1,083') and Record Hill (1,262') in the far distance.The peak has gone by many names. The French army, that arrived and began building Fort Carillon in 1775, knew it as “Rattlesnake Mountain.” The British referred to it as “Sugar Loaf Hill” for its resemblance to the cones of sugar sold in during the 18th century.American forces occupied the Ticonderoga area beginning with the May 10, 1775 capture of Fort Ticonderoga. In 1776, after the 13 American colonies declared their independence from Great Britain, the American army referred to this position as “Mount Defiance.”I hope that you enjoyed this lil foray into the history of one of the more historically significant peaks on the lake!Photo by Luke Dow Photography ... See MoreSee Less
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Today we are going to throw it back to the late 1800's and early 1900's and today we are going to talk about our steamboat landing up in Ticonderoga!These are all photos of the 2nd Horicon and the train dropping off passengers to get onto the Horicon to head south, the warehouses and wood shops, and a ship being lowered into the water on an offshoot.Back before the roads were built over the mountains and cars became more affordable, the only way to get from Albany was to board a train, take it up to Lake George and then take a boat up to the landing at Ticonderoga where they would disembark and board a train to head further north. Prior to the 1870's all the ships would go from Lake George to Cook's Landing (a mile or so further north on the lake), there was a crude dock there with a couple of workshops. There was no trains back then, so passengers would board a horse and buggy and that would take them to the next ship that was on Lake Champlain to take folks further north. The ships would also spend winters at Cook's Landing as well.But this all changed back in the 1870's when the Delaware & Hudson Railroad built a line going down to where the eventual pier would go further south at Baldwin and all ships moved operations to this pier. They would still winter up at Cook's Landing until a few years later when the pier would fall into ultimate disrepair and that is when all ships would start wintering at Baldwin. It is around this time when new warehouses, foundries, and wood shops were built at Baldwin. Though the dock may look different these days, our ships still utilize the pier up at Baldwin! ... See MoreSee Less
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There is a poor puppy lost out there in the cold!She was last spotted around the Luck E Star Diner in Warrensburg yesterday morning.She is treat motivated but very skittish!If you see her then please call the number below!! ... See MoreSee Less
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