Police boarded the Thomas Cook plane from Manchester when it arrived in Nevada due to the disruptive behaviour of the 20-strong stag party.
One of the stags was banned from returning to Manchester with Thomas Cook and the others have been told they can only fly home with the airline if they agree to 'good behaviour' contracts.
An anxious passenger told the Manchester Evening News the men were drinking heavily, shouting, and were extremely abusive to the cabin crew.
She said they were a disgrace from the start to the end of the Wednesday morning flight, blocking aisles, spilling alcohol on other passengers, and trashing the cabin.
Thomas Cook said: "We're extremely sorry to our customers who were impacted by the disruptive behaviour on this flight. Safety is our priority and we don't tolerate disruptive behaviour on our planes.
"While such severe events are rare, our crew are well trained and handled this situation extremely professionally."
Airlines, led by Jet2.com, are campaigning for industry-wide action to tackle a 'shocking' rise in disruptive passenger behaviour on flights.
Jet2 has already imposed lifetime bans on passengers who disrupt flights and has urged other airlines to take a tougher stance.
The British Air Transport Association and Airport Operators Association are also working to try to get the message out to consumers that unruly behaviour onboard aircraft won't be tolerated.