Shark Tank season 7 episode 16 introduces an 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.
Season 7 Episode 16 in depth
In this season 7 episode 16, there is no guest judge.
The ultimate truth about money: even though it doesn’t care about me or you, to make money requires us to care deeply about it.Kevin O’Leary
We listed below every entrepreneur and business who has appeared on Shark Tank Season 7 Episode 16. Many scammers claim they’ve received big investments from the Sharks or they have been on the show. They were not actually on Shark Tank if you don’t see a business on this list. Some of the top places you can use to check are on Wikipedia and also ABC’s episode guide.
List with all the appearances in season 7 episode 16:
- Combat Flip Flops – Products Made in Countries Affected by War
- BearTek – Bluetooth Smart Gloves Control Your Phone
- R.Riveter – Handbags Made by Military Spouses
- Major Mom – Home Organization Service
Shark Tank Air Date: 02/05/16 – Season 7 – Episode 16
|$150,000 for 10%
|$300,000 for 30%
|Mark Cuban, Kevin O’Leary, and Lori Greiner
Entrepreneurs: Donald Lee and Matthew Griffin
Combat Flip Flops are beautifully made accessories made by entrepreneurs in warn-torn areas in need of hope. The founders contacted a woman-owned factory to make sarongs in Afghanistan. Their top-selling product are made in Colombia – the flip flops made with combat boot exteriors.
When building Combat Flip Flops, Griffin and his team’s goal was to empower and ignite people in war-torn countries, affected by extreme adversity.
Matthew Griffin, Donald Lee and Andrew Sewrey started Combat Flip Flops in Kabul, Afghanistan in 2011.
|$500,000 for 5%
Entrepreneurs: Willie Blount and Tarik Rodgers
BearTek is a wirelessly control your digital world with BearTek smart gloves, which connect to devices like GoPro cameras or smartphones using Bluetooth.
Designed in mind for the everyday adventurer are BearTek Bluetooth SmartGloves. They have something for everyone with gloves offering for snow sports, classic wear, and motorcycling.
The gloves could remotely control digital devices, without taking off the gloves, through different finger gestures so you can listen to music, talk, or make a video. The BearTek glove system was developed by Willie Blount from Colombia and his cousin, Tarik Rodgers from Dallas.
This technology is giving you access to everything you need and the core of their one-of-a-kind finger touch control system to fully control and create your ultimate ride. BearTek Gloves give you access right on your fingertips, when you want it,, where are the touch points of the glove. Simple touches of the thumb to the appropriate fingers give you wireless control of your phone, music, media, and camera
Status: OUT OF BUSINESS
|$100,000 for 20%
|$100,000 for 20%
Entrepreneurs: Lisa Bradley and Cameron Cruse
R.Riveter is a high-quality and fashionable handbags made by military spouses and made with up-cycled military materials.
Handcrafted in America with American parts is every R. Riveter bag. The bags are stylish and durable with genuine deer hide leather and featuring beautiful designs fashioned in up-cycled canvas Army tents.
The two entrepreneurs needed some capital to get things rolling and reached out to the crowdfunding site Kickstarter, in September 2014, to fund their start-up.
|$150,000 for 20%
Entrepreneurs: Angela Cody-Rouget
Major Mom offers coaching services to help you get your home organized and keep it that way. Major Mom founder Angela Cody-Rouget had a successful sixteen-year long career in the Air Force.
The idea came about when her husband lost his job after she left the service, his real estate business unexpectedly collapsed, and the family suddenly found themselves in an uncomfortable financial position.
Major Mom descend on the problem area with the help of its team of highly-trained “Liberators”. Because of its success rate in organizing for clients, Major Mom has been garnering a lot of attention in the media recently.
More from Shark Tank
Watch full episodes of shark tank online with Amazon Video
Executive producer Mark Burnett and Sony Pictures TV and bring another season of the business-themed reality show Shark Tank where major investors, aka “sharks” pitch business ideas from contestants. The show is based on the Japanese reality show “Dragon’s Den.”