Detroit Princess – TG Detroit

Detroit Princess

An evening dinner cruise followed by dancing aboard the stunning Detroit Princess.

  • Full multi course dinner
  • Entertainment by a Motown revue band
  • Dancing
  • Cash Bar

A favorite of Invasion girls! This elegant and sumptuous vessel was once a river casino but now proudly sails the Detroit River nightly with full buffet, entertainment from a live Motown review, awesome views and no end of perfect photo ops.

Rates are slightly higher this summer due to Covid regulations limiting capacity to just 100 per floor.

Tickets are $70 each with our group rate, well below the general public price of $87.

Do not delay in obtaining your tickets as this event WILL sell out quickly.

To obtain your tickets follow the link here

 

Originally named Players Riverboat Casino II, the Detroit Princess Riverboat was built in Jennings Louisiana in 1993 for use as a gambling boat.  Located on the Mississippi River in Metropolis, Illinois, the casino ran as a Merv Griffin establishment for a number of years.

Eventually, Harrah’s purchased the boat and brought it to Lake Charles, Louisiana where after running as a casino for a few years, they built a larger boat and stripped all of the gaming equipment off.  The boat sat idle for three years and was nearly scrapped for parts and then cut up into millions of pieces.
Shortly before Harrah’s decided to scrap the boat in May of 2004, we purchased it and began the long arduous task of bringing it from Orange, Texas all the way to it’s final destination, Detroit, Michigan.  As the boat is too tall to travel through the upper areas of the Mississippi River, it had to be brought around Florida, up the inter coastal waterway, past Maine and Nova Scotia, through the Gulf of St. Lawrence, and then through the St. Lawrence Seaway system.

After finally arriving in Toledo, Ohio on October 14th, 2004, a complete re-fit of the boat began to make it ready to operate as a restaurant.  A full kitchen with eight convection ovens, ten steam cabinets, and ten movable heater cabinets, two walk-in coolers, a fully functional dish room, and serving kitchens on each level are only a sample of the many changes which were made to the vessel.