Shark Tank follows aspiring entrepreneurs as they present various business ideas to moguls (known as "the sharks") in hopes of landing an investment in their ideas. Each week, ambitious entrepreneurs present their breakthrough business concepts to ruthless investors to convince them to invest in the concept.
Guest shark Ashton Kutcher shows interest in a device to make baby's feeding time easier; two men skate into the Tank with some high-tech wearable transportation; a culinary student wants to bring drinking vinegars into the 21st century; and a computer crimes expert protects consumers from crowd-hack-attacks on credit cards. Also: an update on two of Barbara Corcoran's Season 6 deals: Pipcorn, the organic mini-popcorn snack, and Scratch & Grain, a healthier way to bake homemade cookies from scratch.
A recent college graduate has a twist on the traditional hummus; a passionate aesthetician pitches her eyelash extensions business; two friends believe their edible cups are a delicious alternative to a disposable version; and two brothers donned tuxedos pitching their solution to the forgotten computer password. Also, an update on The Red Dress Boutique, in which Mark Cuban invested during Season 6.
Guest shark Troy Carter; a sock-of-the-month club; wooden bow ties, lapel accessories and fedoras; a valet and garage parking app; a balm that stops eyeglasses from slipping; an update on some of Kevin O'Leary's previous deals.
A device that helps simplify potty-training; a baked-to-order brownies & cookies mashup. Also, an update on the Roominate inspirational toy business, which Mark Cuban invested in during Season 6.
The Sharks start bidding more than the asking price for a product; a pitch prompts a harsh brush-off; managing excess Halloween candy with a children's book and gifts; premium beef jerky; a mirror designed to build self-esteem.
Silicon Valley venture capitalist, Chris Sacca, joins the Tank as a Guest Shark. He finds himself in a heated battle with Lori over a tech education business; two sports fans have a home rental website; an entrepreneur with a unique twist on everyone's favorite hot drink; and an inventor has developed a device that can inflate objects in mere seconds. Also, an update on SWAG Essentials, which did not get a deal in the Tank during season 6.
Jimmy Kimmel and Guillermo Rodriguez are back with some new ideas; a couple discovered ice cream with only 100 calories per pint; professional chefs present soaps and lotions you can eat; two men have solved the problem of missing deliveries at home; and a mother & daughter pitch a way to stay fit with one simple product. Also, an update on Tipsy Elves that Robert Herjavec invested in during Season 5.
This episode features all millennial entrepreneurs. A man has a product he believes is essential in every college dorm room; two Harvard grads transform shrunken sweaters back to their original sizes; and a surfer dude surprises the Sharks with a lucrative proposition. Also, the Sharks are invited to The White house to meet President Barack Obama and Daymond John is honored with a Presidential Ambassadorship.
When an entrepreneur brings in a new recreational sport to the tank, the sharks get a chance to suit up and ram into each other with reckless abandon; two brothers designed a fashion brand enabling the wearer to do good while looking good; and a couple have a solution to the mystery of the missing sock. Also, an update on Mensch On A Bench that Lori Greiner and Robert Herjavec invested in during Season 6.
An entrepreneur uses an unique labor force to create her product, the sharks go on a crazy ride when a college student brings a grown up version of a favorite childhood toy, and beauty industry experts bring innovations from the secret epicenter of beauty. Also, an update on Happy Feet that Robert Herjavec invested in during Season 5.
A Christmas-decorating aficionado has a high-tech way to deck the halls with animated glow balls and synchronized musical trees; an entrepreneur has whimsical knit hats, complete with detachable facemask; two Harvard grads have a line of ornate, pop-up greeting cards for all occasions; and two women demonstrate their all-natural deodorant made from activated charcoal. Plus, Daymond John gives a workshop to the principals of four of his companies — Bombas Socks, Sunstaches, Myself Belts, and Cozy Bugs — and brings out chef Rocco DiSpirito to provide some delicious inspiration.
A father of three created a heavy-equipment adventure company that includes running a crane or crushing a car; a duo pitch a protein-filled pancake mix; A Secret Service agent has a solution for men who want to keep their ties looking sharp; and a follow-up on Cousins Maine Lobster, in which Barbara Corcoran invested during Season 4.
Three friends try to sell the sharks on a breath freshener that has dual uses; a woman seeks a huge valuation for a functional kid's placemat; and a 23-year-old man wants to fight hunger and help the environment with his “ugly” produce subscription service. Plus, a follow up on LuminAid, inflatable, solar-powered lights in which Mark Cuban invested during Season 6.
Silicon Valley venture capitalist, Chris Sacca, returns to the Tank as a Guest Shark. A husband and wife team has a device for babies to stay on track and parents to stay sane; entrepreneurial twins have an online business that can ease the pain of paying for college; and a man has a tech solution to the dreaded parking ticket. Plus, a follow up on Rugged Races, the events company in which Mark Cuban invested during Season 5.
A college student who earned a perfect SAT score wants to expand his business to help others increase their test scores. Husband and wife exercise enthusiasts believe they have created the ideal sports bra; two millennials want to sell the sharks on a high-tech backpack company but plan on keeping their lucrative other backpack company for themselves; and a serial entrepreneur and his two business partners have invested a staggering amount on a cooling appliance for outdoor use. Also, an update on Chapul Cricket Bars, in which Mark Cuban invested during Season 5.
Veteran and military spouse entrepreneurs try to enlist the Sharks' investments. Two military spouses have built a handbag empire using upcycled military materials and piecework from other military spouses. A former Marine and his business partner cousin try to sell the Sharks on their gloves that put wireless control of your phone at your fingertips. A former Air Force Major looks to franchise her personal organization business. Two veteran army rangers tout their product line, which empowers locals who make “cool products in dangerous places”. “Shark Tank” revisits Air Force veteran owner of Turbopup, the canine meal bars, in which Daymond John invested last season.
An entrepreneur pitches a smart plate containing food-recognition technology that could solve all your dieting problems; two energetic women have created a sweetener that tastes like honey, but is not made by bees; the Sharks crack up at the sight of an entrepreneur's unique spa business for babies; and a perhaps too-confident Stanford grad believes he's at the forefront of where high tech meets fashion for men's custom shirts. In a follow-up on Ilumi, the company in which Mark Cuban invested in during Season 5, we see how their wirelessly controlled LED lights have illuminated the business world.
A 16-year-old environmentalist has an eco-friendly way to say goodbye to plastic bottles; a former soap star villainess wants the sharks to make a deal with her one-piece swimsuit that can keep you sun-safe and stylish; two men pitch an app that creates exercise playlists for the everyday person; and a man promises to expose the hidden, dirty secrets lurking in your mattress. Plus, a follow-up on Signal Vault that protects consumers from crowd-hack-attacks, in which Lori Greiner and Robert Herjavec invested in during Season 7.
In this patriotic episode, entrepreneurs try to sell the Sharks on their made-in-America products. Two business partners believe they have created the perfect fire-starting solution; a small-town couple built their successful family-owned restaurant from the ground up and now want to sell their most popular item across the country; two fitness buffs are confident that their space-saving equipment will transform the way Americans work out at home; Plus, a follow-up on Three Jerks Jerky in which Daymond John invested earlier this season.
A woman pitches a product that can relieve back pain; a brother and sister team have a cool way to reduce inflammation in the body; a mechanical engineer hopes to lock in a deal with his high-tech bike lock; and a woman shares her passion about her gourmet tea shots that can be prepared just like espresso drinks. Also, an update on PiperWai, an all-natural deodorant made from activated charcoal, in which Barbara Corcoran invested in during Season 7.
Two men put going to the bathroom at night in a whole new light when their motion-activated LED light is attached to the toilet bowl; two guys use 21st century technology and the power of crowd sourcing to create an alternative to traditional beer; a self-proclaimed introvert wants to combat blah-looking clothes with vibrant fashions full of unusual flair; and two animal lovers present their interactive and innovative pet toys. Also, an update on the “Lose 12 Inches” workout program that teaches people how to exercise in their heart rate zone, in which Daymond John invested in during Season 4.
A beer enthusiast duo presents a new way of keeping beer chilled; an entrepreneur and a former aerospace engineer aim to reinvent the vending machine; two animal lovers pitch natural bug repellents for pets; and a woman hopes to make clean eating more convenient with her line of vegetable smoothies. Also, an update on LovePop, a line of intricate, 3D pop-up greeting cards that Kevin O'Leary invested in during Season 7.
Two former advertising guys try to sell the Sharks a cure for cell-phone addiction; emotions rise when entrepreneurs talk about the inspiration behind their wireless cuddly toy that tells science and math stories to children; two pet lovers design and customize accessories for the most important member of the family: your one-of-a-kind pet; and two men hope they can lock up an investment deal with their high-tech “smart” tool box. Also, Lori Greiner takes 10 of her entrepreneurs — whose combined sales now total $188 million — to the Orgill Trade Show in Orlando, Florida.
A man has an innovative way to check your pet’s health with your phone, but an old-fashioned way to capture the specimen; an engaged couple hope to make a deal for their hand-held surfing boards; two men provide female consumers a stylish way to listen to music on fashionable headphones; and an entrepreneur has an idea that makes the most of the unused space on the backside of your cell phone. Also, Barbara Corcoran invites several entrepreneurs to Cabo San Lucas to discuss topics ranging from opening up an online business to dealing with the “overnight” success of being on the show.
Two high school freshmen pitch a tasty way to improve the ice cream cone; an entrepreneur presents a reinvented kid stroller with an athletic twist; a woman hopes to make the lives of parents easier with her line of child products; and a magician duo performs a music-magic entertainment spectacle, but will the Sharks see through the illusion? Also, an update on Gameday Couture, the fashionable women's gameday apparel, which Mark Cuban invested in during Season 6.
A developer incites a battle between two of the billionaire Sharks, as they fight to invest in his early education software platform. A fashion blogger hopes to win over the Sharks with her fashion networking mobile app; a pair of entrepreneurs introduce a convenient way for people to access umbrellas on a rainy day; and two business partners have designed a way for kids to enjoy eating healthier. Also, an update on Keen Home, a line of home enhancement products that Robert Herjavec invested in during season 6.
An immigrant entrepreneur cuts her own hair in front of the Sharks to demonstrate her products; an award-winning baker hopes to sweeten the deal with her healthy ready-to-eat frosting; a kid-preneur sister and brother duo pitch their lucrative interchangeable jewelry business; and three business partners are determined to convince the Sharks to hop on board with their wheelless skateboards. Also, an update on Phone Soap, that Lori Greiner invested in during season 6.
A former business analyst aims to bring back the nostalgic joy of sleep-away camp to adults; two business partners pitch a product that will protect your car from extreme weather conditions; a 15-year-old entrepreneur hopes to win over the Sharks with her redesigned lacrosse equipment; and a man presents a revamped video game version of the classic pinball machine for the home. Also, an update from Misto Box, a coffee subscription “experience” in which Mark Cuban invested in during Season 4.
A woman hopes the Sharks will make a deal for her chocolate treats that are perfect for women who want to satisfy cravings; a Season 4 entrepreneur returns for a second chance to pitch the Shark's his new business, a line of men's hair products; a man who is desperate for capital, plans to warm the Sharks' hearts with an app that allows users to electronically send handwritten cards; and a man believes he has created a unique way to break bad habits with self-zapping wristbands. Also, recaps and updates featuring the various entrepreneurs that appeared during Season 7.