Shark Tank - Season 3 Episodes
NBA champion Bill Walton helps a triathlete pitch his idea for a unique water bottle; a ghostwriter from California seeks a business investment; two women from Minnesota present their online business that helps people plan their own funerals.
An artistic man hopes the sharks are interested in his cat drawing service and anoother man pitches a system to improve a salesperson's skills.
An Illinois perfume peddler; a San Francisco woman selling luxury soap; an Alabama guitar teacher who says his learning system is unique; a “Mr. Mom” from Baton Rouge, La., with accessories for blue jeans. Also: an update on a gourmet seafood business from Season 2.
A towel that provides coverage to change out of a swimsuit in public.
A Texas family asks for an investment in a jewelry line.
The sharks tear into a man who claims to have created a watch with health benefits, and a mother tries to save her gourmet pretzel business.
Pitches include a flavored mix-and-match lip-balm kissing enhancer, a line of kitchen products, a heat-recycling device and a clothing item that the guy pitching it says is "revolutionary." He calls Apple cofounder Steve Wozniak for advice. Also: a follow-up on a South Carolina woman's Season 2 homemade Daisy Cakes.
Pitches include body jewelry, a movable basketball-training apparatus, an organic skin-care product and a "Rent-a-Grandma" business. Also: an update on a Season 1 barbecue restaurant.
Singer Ingrid Michaelson joins a would-be entrepreneur who's pitching high-tech music software. Other pitches include an "instant" solution for cellulite; a sales distribution method for a stand-up paddleboard; and a wine-aerating device. Also: a follow-up on a Season 3 magnetic clip to secure eyeglasses.
A returning entrepreneur asks Boston Beer chairman Jim Koch for advice on his wine-in-a-cup business. Other pitches include handmade cookies; T-shirts with motivational messages that become visible when the wearer perspires; and products made from the waste emitted from the entrepreneur's generator.
For the first time, an entrepreneur who walked away from a deal returns to the Tank and is given another chance at the American dream. During the revived negotiation that started in Season 2, James Martin from The Dalles, OR phones Jim Koch, co-founder of Samuel Adams beer, for advice on the Sharks' latest offer to invest in Copa Di Vino, a plastic wine-in-a-cup business.
Tempers flare and insults fly when the Sharks fight over an innovative three-in-one nail polish invented by a mother of six girls from West Hartford, CT, who had to sell her engagement ring to start her business. A husband and wife team of feisty New Yorkers believe they have the next big thing in women's accessories; two Pittsburgh hockey moms pitch their home-grown tank top business with interchangeable straps; and a couple from Pasadena, CA insist that their unique sippy cups be manufactured in the USA to maintain quality. In a follow up story, the entrepreneurs behind Talbott Teas from Chicago, IL have big news about a deal with Jamba Juice after their TV appearance.
The man who created Rollerblades seeks an investment for his new invention.
Billy Blanks Jr. asks the sharks to invest in a dance fitness program; a music producer seeks an investment in a rock band; two college students pitch their flavored peanut butter business.
The sharks fight for a chance to go into business with an inventor; two fitness trainers pitch their idea for a unique home gym; a young man seeks an investment in his age-defying products.