After appearing on "Shark Tank," Raven Thomas, the founder of The Painted Pretzel, went from being a stay-at-home mom to making millions. CNBC follows up.
Falling in front of the sharks took guts, but that's what Rick Hopper did on "Shark Tank." Now he's making millions.
Daymond John says that if he had pitched FUBU to fellow panelists on "Shark Tank," he probably would have been turned away. He offers his advice for entrepreneurs.
Daniel and Stephanie Rensing appeared on “Shark Tank” with The Smart Baker. The deal fell through but that didn’t stop the couple from finding success.
Eric Corti accepted a deal on "Shark Tank" but then decided not to proceed. He explains why he believes it was the right move.
Shelly Ehler went on "Shark Tank" in 2012 with the ShowNo, a towel that makes it easy for children to change out of wet clothing. CNBC catches up with her.
Darryl Lenz went on "Shark Tank" in 2011 with a product that turns any rolling carry-on luggage into a travel stroller for kids. Now, her sales are close to $1 million.
Steve Albert of the ice cream maker The Brewer's Cow advised other entrepreneurs to have their financials straight before heading into the tank.
Litter Jewelry's founders accepted a "Shark Tank" deal with Mark Cuban and Daymond John, who said it was one of the best investments he had ever made on the show.
When one of the sharks backed out of a deal, Kiersten Hathcock, CEO of Mod Mom Furniture, was approached by an angel investor. What has she been up to since then?
Having only made $30,000, the Mastronardo brothers were maybe being "very naive" but since their "Shark Tank" appearance they're now close to the $1 million mark.
Phil Dumas won over the sharks with UniKey Technologies. CNBC follows up with the company since his "Shark Tank" appearance.
Joseph K. Moore made "Shark Tank" history when he refused Robert Herjavec's $4 million offer. How has First Defense Nasal Screens been doing since then?
Tower Paddle Boards founder Stephan Aarstol is known as the guy that screwed up his pitch on "Shark Tank," yet he still got a deal. CNBC catches up with him.
In 2011, Jonathan Boos appeared on "Shark Tank" with Power Stays, a device that keeps collars in their place. CNBC catches up with the entrepreneur.