All cruises depart from the Cross Sound Ferry docks:
2 Ferry Street, New London, CT.
Cruises last approximately 2 hours. Reservations are strongly recommended.
(860) 444-4620

$30 Adult | $15 Child (ages 2-11) | Under 2 Free

We offer our lighthouse cruises aboard two unique vessels perfectly suited for these trips. Each vessel offers a state-of-the-art public address system where our expert narrators offer unique insight and entertainment during the cruises. Both vessels are equipped with snack bars with a selection of mouth-watering culinary offerings along with beer, wine and cocktails.
CeceliaAnn_small Enjoy stunning views aboard on the CECELIA ANN. A smooth sailing, high-speed catamaran with two climate-controlled comfortably appointed interior passenger cabins in addition to a full outdoor sundeck and other outdoor viewing space. The interior cabins include panoramic windows to enhance your viewing experience.
SeaJet Board the comfortable high-speed SEA JET. A smooth-sailing wave-piercing catamaran capable of cruising at speeds in excess of 30 knots (35 mph), the Sea Jet is equipped with modern airline-style seating on two enclosed air-conditioned passenger decks with spacious outdoor deck for viewing the scenery as you listen to an expert narrator. Snacks and beverages are available on board.


NLHarbor New London Harbor Light. The oldest lighthouse in Connecticut, the original New London Harbor Light helped guide colonial privateers who sought shelter up the Thames River during the American Revolution.
NLLedge New London Ledge Lighthouse. A French Second Empire structure architecturally unique for a lighthouse, the Ledge Light is unusual for another reason - it's reportedly haunted by the ghost of an early keeper!
NorthDumpling North Dumpling Light. During Prohibition, the keeper of North Dumpling Lighthouse was accused of signaling to liquor smugglers. Today, it's owned by the inventor of the Segway Human Transporter.
MorganPoint Morgan Point Light. Among Morgan Point's first keepers was Eliza Daboll, widow and mother of six, who reportadly kept the 25-foot granite tower and its separate stone house "in great neatness" and sang loundly during storms to keep her courage up.
LatimerReef Latimer Reef Light. An iron "spark plug" located about a mile north of the eastern point of Fishers Island, Latimer Reef and its attendant light were named to honor a patriot spy who was capured on the reef and subsequently hanged.
WatchHill Watch Hill Light. First built as a watchtower to warn local residents of naval and pirate attacks, Watch Hill assumed its maritime safety role when the current structure was built in 1806. It was needed; the first keeper recorded 45 shipwrecks in just 27 years.
OceanHouse Historic Ocean House. Meticulously reconstructed to replicate a grand Victorian hotel built on the Watch Hill, R.I. Bluffs in 1868, Ocean House is today a triple 5-star resort - one of just 10 in the world!
SimmonsCastle Simmons Castle. Financed by Beautyrest mattresses, Simmons Castle has hosted guests including George Harrison, Robert Redford and Ali MacGraw.
RaceRock Race Rock Light. Built on a ledge where fast current and conflicting seas are the norm, Race Rock's foundations alone took seven years to build.
LittleGull Little Gull Light. Taken by the British in the War of 1812 and destroyed by the hurricane of 1815, Little Gull Island Lighthouse has had a colorful past. The tower tha stands today dates from 1858.

Other Sights:

FortGriswold Fort Griswold. A tall granite monument honors those killed defending the fort during the Battle of Groton Heights, including Col. William Ledyard, slain by his own sword while surrendering.
EB General Dynamic's Electric Boat Division. See where the first nuclear powered submarine was built, and where subs continue to be built today. You might see one under construction, under repair, or underway!
FortTrumbull Fort Trumbull. Build in 1777, Fort Trumbull was attacked and captured by British forces under the command of the famed turncoat Benedict Arnold.
FortWright Fort Wright. Built in the early 20th century with gun batteries to defend the coast, Fort H.G. Wright was active through WWI and WWII, then deactivated in 1948.
Waterfront New London's historic waterfront. Once the third busiest whaling port in the world, New London is now home to the United States Coast Guard Academy and home port for the Coast Guard's tall ship the Barque EAGLE.

Our cruise made the news! Click the videos below to see the highlights.