Our cruises begin May 3!


Safety first! Masks are still required on all our boats in 2021

Read our current mask policy here


Book Your Cruises Now!


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

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


We are accepting applications in all Departments:
Food & Beverage, Deck, Tickets, Gifts
Click here to complete an online application.


Mohican Noon Cruises

Midday Luncheon Cruises

Sunday Champagne Brunch or Sightseeing Cruises

Minne 1 Hour Paddlewheel Cruises

Minne Evening Pirate Cruise

Mohican Islands of the Narrows Cruises

Sunset Dinner or Sightseeing Cruises

Taco, Mac n Cheese, Pizza, & Pasta Dinner Cruises

Mohican Weekly Full Lake Cruise

Mohican Paradise Bay Cruise

⭐⭐⭐⭐⭐ “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.

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


minne ha ha one hour cruises

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




Lake George Webcam

Our Webcam is located on the Steel Pier.

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At least the plants are loving all of this rain!Looks like it is going to be an amazing and green spring! ... See MoreSee Less
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We love seeing all of the photos our fans share with us!Here is a great shot of a foggy evening on Beach Road this past Sunday taken by Kyle Dominick AlexThank you Kyle for sharing this fantastic photo with us!! ... See MoreSee Less
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It is an absolutely gorgeous day for the Mohican to go out on her first shakedown cruise of the season!!This is where we finish un-winterizing the ship and then take her out on a short trip to put the engines and other features through their paces and see if there is any fine tuning or fixes that need to be done before we can really start going for the season!Spring is upon us and the sailing season is just around the corner!! ... See MoreSee Less
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What a start to the weekend!Hope everyone is enjoying this amazing weather we are graced with! ... See MoreSee Less
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I keep saying this all the time... We the best fans!!!Here is a lovely photo taken in the fall by Toy Yota from the hill in front of the Fort William Henry Hotel.Thank you for sharing this great photo with us!We hope that everyone has themselves a great weekend!! ... See MoreSee Less
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Today we are going to throw it back to the late 1800's with this photo of the Ganouskie!!The Ganouskie was the smallest ship ever to sail in the Company's 204 year history. She was only 72 feet long and weighed 67 tons (the Mohican weighs 200 tons). She was made entirely of wood and had a single main deck. She also had a funky observation cabin above the main deck. She was the first propeller driven ship on Lake George. This propeller was first fired by a wood burner boiler, but then in 1877 new grates were made so she could burn coal instead. Her name came from the name of a rather large bay that is north of Bolton Landing and on the Western Shore. Lake Georgians know this bay by her more recent name, Northwest Bay.The Ganouskie's job was to carry up to 50 people southward while the Minne Ha Ha (I) carried them northward. In 1870 the Ganouskie started to transport mail and other small packages. This was the first time in the Lake's history that two steamboats provided simultaneous service. Her first captain was a man by the name of Arnold Hulett, the same guy who founded Huletts Landing up in the northern basin on the lake's eastern side.In 1884 it was deemed that the Ganouskie had outlived its usefulness. She was then laid up in the Baldwin Shipyard and later in 1885 had her engines dismantled and shipped to Shelburne Bay on Lake Champlain. In 1886 she was then sold to a man by the name of G.W. Howard who then moored her along the southwest shore of Big Burnt Island in the Narrows. Here she became a floating saloon. Not much is known about this small ship after this, there are no records that I could find that said exactly how long she stayed here or where her final resting place is. ... See MoreSee Less
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