Bring your group to our naturally beautiful and historically rich, "hub and spoke" lakeside motor coach destination. Please let Dillman’s Bay Resort, in Lac du Flambeau, be your group’s cozy home while they visit Northern Wisconsin. We would like to be your host and representative for a 1 to 4 day tour.
After you consider some of the suggested options on the itinerary, we will help you personalize a package for your spring or fall motorcoach tour. Please feel free to make choices and then we will check for availability and help you fine tune the price and activities. To save you time, we will help make arrangements for you with local attractions, should you like.
For example, one-fifth of all the country’s cranberries are harvested 15 miles from Dillman’s Bay Resort. Cranberry marsh tours are offered free of charge in the fall and they have great gift shops. How about incorporating this in a stop for your itinerary along with other Northwoods attractions?
We offer 1 complimentary room for every 20 paid rooms and these special tour rates.
May 15-28 & October 1-11 — $79 per room per night plus tax.
June 1-19 & September 1-30 — $89 per room per night plus tax.
(based on double occupancy)
We look forward to welcoming your tour to Dillman’s Bay Resort where staff and family do all in our power to assure a successful tour. Feel free to contact us immediately by phone any time 715-588-3143.
There has been a great deal of interest surrounding Johnny Depp, Christian Bale, and Channing Tatum filming the movie, Public Enemies in the Northwoods area, which will be in theatres July 2009. The movie deals with the Feds try to take down notorious American gangsters John Dillinger, Baby Face Nelson and Pretty Boy Floyd during a booming crime wave in the 1930s.
During an FBI attempted capture and shoot out 15 miles from Dillman's Resort at Little Bohemia, Baby Face Nelson managed to illude the FBI and ended up hiding out in what is now Cabin #5 - Fisherman's at Dillman's. At the time Baby Face stayed in it, it was across the lake and the home of Mr. Catfish, a Native American. Shortly after the visit, Mr. Catfish sold the house to Marvin and Margaret Dillman and it was pulled across the winter ice to occupy its lakeview on the Dillman's peninsula. Since 1935, it has been undergoing improvements and providing many happy vacation memories to guests.