Sail from Baltimore's Inner Harbor and prepare for an unforgettable cruise aboard the Spirit of Baltimore. With three panoramic, climate-controlled decks and one top-side open-air deck, the cruise ship is designed for your pleasure and is host to a gourmet buffet-style meal, live entertainment, and scenic views of the Patapsco River and Baltimore Inner Harbor. The ships also boasts spacious dance floors and full service bars for exciting nights out with friends or evening getaways with loved ones. A cruise on the Spirit of Baltimore is a vacation in itself, and you will want to bring your friends and family to create memories to last a lifetime.
About the Spirit of Baltimore
Cruise comfortably on the Spirit of Baltimore, and enjoy three panoramic decks, including two enclosed, climate-controlled decks and one open-air lounge deck. Each deck houses a bar and dance floor, and the top-side deck offers lounge seating and cocktail tables. The Spirit of Baltimore is climate controlled, and is able to sail in all weather year round.
Attire - For dinner cruises, appropriate attire includes nice slacks, polo shirts, and sundresses. All other cruises allow more relaxed casual attire. Jeans, shorts, collarless t-shirts, and sneakers are strongly discouraged.
Seating - The ship offers cruise-style open seating, and most tables accommodate 4-8 guests.
Things to See:
Maryland Science Center - The Science Center was opened to the public in 1976 and includes three levels of exhibits including a planetarium and an observatory. In 1987 an IMAX theater was added to the center, and in 2004 a large addition was opened that now include more than 24 different dinosaur skeletons.
Canton - Covering 350 acres and now serving as a neighborhood of homes, condos, offices, clubs, and restaurants, Canton was the original home of many of Baltimore's earliest industries. These industries included Stodder's Shipyard as well as other mills and warehouses.
Fort McHenry - Fort McHenry is a coastal star-shaped fort best known for its successful defense of the Baltimore Harbor when the British Navy attempted an attack during the War of 1812. During a bombardment on the fort, Francis Scott Key was inspired to write the poem 'The Star-Spangled Banner' that would later become the United States national anthem.