3-Wheeler, used in 1983 and early 1984, and featured in Intro Boards in August 1985 until the end of the series.
Only seen on April 24, 1984 before being rebranded as Lounger Set the next day.
Version 2.0 of the Acapulco slide, featuring a sombrero. Debuted in September 1985, and intermittently appeared later in 1985, and again in the winter and early spring of 1986.
The African Safari debuted in December 1984, and was the second most expensive prize ever offered in the series (even the most expensive car was only the third most expensive prize in rank)
The Air Conditioner was a perfect prize for the upcoming summer months in 1984, hence its debut in the spring of 1984.
Never used in actual gameplay, but was used on an Intro Board later in 1984.
The Alaskan Cruise. Seen in May and June 1986, was hit two times, and only won once.
A Trip to Amsterdam. Debuted in February 1985 and used until sometime in the spring of 1985. It was even prevalent on the board when Jim Hess notoriously swore when hitting a Whammy on the last spin of the game.
Answering Machine. Hi-tech for 1983. One of the first prizes offered in the series, it was one of the cheapest prizes ever offered in the series, valued at $219.
Athens. Used in an intro board in 1984 and 1985, but this version was never used in actual gameplay.
This version of the Athens slide was first used in actual gameplay in the fall of 1985 and offered through sometime early in 1986.
Australia. First appeared in the spring of 1984, and took a vacation before the fall of 1984. Reappeared by the fall of 1984 and used for the remainder of the series.
The Beautiful Bahamas. One of the original prizes offered in 1983, and was seen on the board on the final episode of the series in September 26, 1986. Also, this was the prize hit by Michael Larson that could have been a Whammy.
Balans Chairs. Debuted in the fall of 1984 and retired early in 1985.
Banff. First seen on November 5, 1985, it was one of three Canadian destinations offered in the series, and all three Canadian destinations are in the province of Alberta.
Bar-B-Que. Used in Round 1, and debuted before Spring 1984, and was last seen at the end of 1984 or early in 1985, but returned by September 1986.
Bedroom Set. One of a handful of prizes offered in both Round 1 and 2. Offered from the series premiere until around Christmas 1985 or very early in 1986.
Bermuda. Offered from 1984 until the end of the series. Don't let the icon fool you - it's not in Florida.
Bicycles. Debuted in 1984, and offered until the spring of 1986. Despite Joy calling for a car when she hit them during her match with Gene Snyder, you'll only find these in Round 1.
Big Screen TV. This was long before the Wide Screen Plasma TV. First hit in November 1983, and was offered from that point onward until the end of the series. Like most giant screen TV's, you can bet it was expensive; and it was, at $3,800!
Binoculars. Debuted in the spring of 1984, and used for the remainder of the series.
Beautiful Boston. Home of baked beans, Bruins, Celtics, Patriots, Red Sox, a famous Marathon, and New Kids on the Block.
The Brass Bed. Try to sleep in one while listening to a brass band.
Beautiful Brazil. In 2016, it will be the first South American country to host a Summer Olympics.
British Tour. I wonder if it involves a double-decker bus?
Calgary, Canada. Home of the famous Stampede that Bob Barker does not approve.
With this prize, the Whammy would say "I want to take a picture of you losing your money! Say cheese!"
The Canadian Rockies. Three Canadian trips all to the same province of Alberta.
Cancun. It's getting hot in here.
The car. A prize everybody wants to win. Losing this prize to a Whammy will drive you crazy.
A Caribbean Cruise. A wonderful excursion you'd enjoy.
Carpeting. A prize that's so 70s, and was never won on Press Your Luck, as far as we know.
Crank up your favorite music by Bon Jovi on this device while driving down Sunset Boulevard.
The Cassette Radio. A one-hit wonder of a prize that was never won.
A Catamaran. I am not sure if was an Aqua Cat brand then.
You can use this prize to remind you when it is time to watch Press Your Luck.
The Cluster Ring. Lots of gems in this beauty valued at $500.
The Coast-to-Coast Tour. A lot of miles on a tour bus.
A Coffee Set. People would rather buy coffee at Starbuck's now.
Colorado-New Mexico Tour. That would be one hot tour.
The Compact Disc Player. The predecessor to today's iPod.
The icon to this one represents the famous Concord hotel.
The non-stainless Cookware. Only offered in 1983 and valued at $551.
Copenhagen. Home of Tivoli Gardens amusement park and the drummer from Metallica.
The Crystal Decanter Set. You'll have the luck of the Irish if you win this prize made in Ireland.
Curacao. Located in Venezuela, it was one of a very small number of South American destinations offered on Press Your Luck.
A Cutlery Set. You can cut corners with this prize.
Dallas. The Big D. Home of Selena Gomez, Demi Lovato, Cowboys, Mavericks, Rangers, Stars, and J.R. Ewing.
A trip to the Daytime Emmys. Offered in July 1985 around the same time the Daytime Emmys was airing on CBS. It's too bad Press Your Luck never got nominated for a Daytime Emmy in 1985.
Offered only on the Pilot episode. You could relive the Mark Twain days while riding this classic steamboat.
Denver. The other "Big D". Named for famous country singer John Denver who died in a plane crash there in 1997.
A (man's) Diamond Ring. The prize that poor Dan got jipped $200 in the summer of 1986.
A Dining Set. Offered from the series premiere until March 1984.
You'll need this to go with the Dining Set.
Disneyland. Offered during Back-to-School Week 1985. Matt lost this...
...but Matt won this! The Magic Kingdom, offered on the pilot and during regular gameplay in late 1985 through 1986.
An Eastern Tour. Based on the icon, I would assume it's a tour of the Eastern U.S.
An Electric Typewriter. Nobody uses one anymore.
The Emerald Pendant, one of a handful of short-lived prizes offered in 1984
Hop on a Globus Gateway bus and enjoy the Eiffel Tower, Amsterdam and Big Ben
The Exercise Bench. One of a few prizes people need for good health.
Keep pedaling and pedaling in order to burn those excess calories.
Exercise Equipment. This blue version was seen in the 1983 pilot...
...and this version was seen on CBS in 1984.
At only $200+, Exercise Rower is the second cheapest fitness item offered in the series.
The last new Polynesian holiday offered in the series, introduced by June 1986.
In 1984, can you really treat these utensils like clothing?
The most notorious prize offered on the series - Peter would freak out whenever contestants hit it because it carried a curse.
The generic Florida slide. It was hit during the first week of the series, and apparently it must be a trip to Lehigh worded differently.
Remember the VitaMix? That's a Food Factory. And they still make them today! Valued at $440.
The generic trip to France. I would assume it's a tour of France, and not necessarily Paris.
Debuting in November 1983, it was the first trip offered in the series to cost more than $4,000.
One of two places in the Bahamas that you could win on Press Your Luck. It was even hit on the premiere episode!
One of a few prizes introduced during College Week 1985. It was used during the spring of 1985, and returned for a short time later in the spring of 1986.
would never approve of this prize if the series aired in this day and age...
The Gallery of Art prize from late-1984.
You can bring a Las Vegas atmosphere into your home with this Game Table!
Join the golf club! But wait, you might need these golf clubs.
You'll enjoy a grand time in the Grand Canyon if you hit this and come on top.
Contrary to popular belief, if you win this, it won't be an American Gothic print.
A big Aloha to you if you won this cruise in 1984.
Enjoy the heritage America has to offer if you win this prize in 1984 or 1986.
You can win this trip playing Hi Lo! Wait a minute... wrong show.
You wouldn't want to travel there during Atlantic hurricane season.
A Home Bar, one of a handful of prizes offered during the entire run. Plus, this prize also functions as a game table.