First Defense Nasal Screen 2018 Update – See What Happened After Shark Tank

Before Shark Tank

beforeJoe Moore is a man with a vision and a brilliant idea for a product that could make the lives of so many people just a little bit easier. There are millions of people out there who suffer from asthma and allergies, which can make day-to-day life pretty challenging. What Moore wanted to accomplish with his product was to eliminate as many of the factors that could irritate these conditions as he could. So what he came up with was a nearly invisible nasal strip that is placed over each nose hole. The First Defense Nasal Screen is basically a filter for your nose. It clears the air you breath from a good portion of allergens, which in turn lowers the risk of a person having some sort of allergy or asthma attack.

The concept of his product is pretty brilliant, but Moore can’t properly launch is First Defense Nasal Screen all by himself. Without the proper financial backing or connections in the marketing industry, his company would take a considerably long time to really get off the ground. That is why he decided to take his idea to the Shark Tank, a place known to either make or break a new business. Moore was hoping that at least one of the Sharks would see the potential in his innovative new project and give him the offer he needs to get this product out on the market.

First Defense Nasal Screen on Shark Tank

Moore enters the Shark Tank seeking a $500k investment in exchange for a 10% equity in his business. According to him, there are so many people who seek nasal treatment due to breathing contaminated air and that 1 out of 5 commercials aired on television is an ad for nasal treatment. As a result of its high demand, he took it upon himself to create his own treatment brand to put out there on the market. What he ended up inventing was the first lightweight, no insert nasal screen that has been clinically proven to reduce the inhalation of allergens, pollen, pollutants, and pet dander by almost 99%.

SHARK TANK - "Episode 202" - Season Two of "Shark Tank" promises to make TV history with the Sharks offering over $10 million in investment deals to bankroll a creative array of innovative entrepreneurs. This season, high tech billionaire entrepreneur Mark Cuban and successful comedian and self-made businessman Jeff Foxworthy jump into the Tank to appear separately in the show's nine episodes. The Season Premiere, "Episode 202," airs FRIDAY, MARCH 25 (8:00-9:00 p.m., ET) on ABC. (ABC/CRAIG SJODIN) JOE MOORE (FIRST DEFENSE NASAL SCREENS)

After finishing his pitch, Moore open ups the floor for any questions the Sharks might have. Mark Cuban is the first to say anything by asking “are you kidding me?”. This seems to stun Moore, because he stumbles over his words before finally saying he knows how big this product could actually be. Next to speak and to actually ask a real question is Daymond John. What he wants to know is how many sales he has made so far. When the Sharks hear his answer, they are all genuinely surprised. Since Moore has introduced his product to the market, he has sold around 1.7 million units and they were sold at $.60 each. These sales will actually be generated through a 6 year contract he made with a company that will end up paying him $8 million in total. Moore even brought the contract with him to provide the Sharks with proof of the deal.


All of the Sharks appear to be more attentive to what Moore has to say now that he’s pulled out the contract. Kevin O’Leary is curious about whether or not the First Defense Nasal Screen is supposed to be popular in other countries where it is more common for people to wear face masks. Moore agrees wholeheartedly that this will end up being a worldwide product. His nasal screen has been proven to reduce the risk of nasal infections and respiratory problems because 90% of the air we breathe is through out nasal passages as opposed to through our mouths.

With the money he would receive from making a deal with one of the Sharks, he would put that towards the production of more units so that he would be able to fill the order in the contract. Robert Herjavec wants to know why he wouldn’t just license this to one of the larger drug companies out there, but Moore tells him that he already tried that. When he attempted to make a deal with a drug company, they told him that the product idea would be shelved because they would rather treat the issue for $14 dollars instead of putting out a prevention for it for $1.00. So far, Moore and his friends and family have invested nearly $1 million into the company, which is why this is so important to him. He wants to get this business running because all of the time and money they have put into it.

Barbara Corcoran seems to have a minor issue with the nasal screen though. According to her, it’s pretty hard to tell what the product is actually for unless there were to be pictures of noses plastered on the packaging. It is her belief that the cost of educating people on what the use of the product is for outweighs the benefits, and for that reason she can’t invest into it. O’Leary speaks next and decides to give Moore and offer. In exchange for the $500k, he wants a 15% royalty on each unit sold until he makes his money back on top of a 20% equity in the company. After trying to convince Moore that he needs to take this offer because none of the other Sharks are interested, Cuban speaks up and decides to go in on the deal with O’Leary. However, John too is interested in making a deal.

John puts an offer on the table for $800k, so long as he gets 30% equity into the business and a 10% royalty on the items sold. O’Leary then makes a hasty offer of $1 million for the entire company, which is quickly turned down because Moore believes that this is a billion dollar industry. However, Cuban asks him if there was a number he would be willing to take in trade for the entire company. He thinks about it for a moment, but Moore ultimately decides that he would like to stay a part of the company because he has received testimonials from people saying that he helped to change their lives and he wants to be included in that revolution.

Taking this into consideration, John decides to offer him $1 million for the same arrangement, 30% equity along with 10% royalty until he makes his money back. After John places his revised offer, Herjavec decides to offer $2 million in exchange for the entire company, but Moore would also get a 10% royalty on each unity sold. So collectively, there are three offers on the table for him to choose from.

He is quick to turn down Herjavec’s offer, but then the $2 million is bumped up to $4 million. Before he can reconsider, O’Leary chimes in a begins to explain to him why he should take their original deal. However, things divert back to Herjavec and when Moore asks for $5 million to sell his whole company, the offer is dropped entirely. That leaves only two offers left for him to decide between, but O’Leary asks Moore to step outside for a moment while he, John, and Cuban discuss among themselves.

SHARK TANK - "Episode 202" - Season Two of "Shark Tank" promises to make TV history with the Sharks offering over $10 million in investment deals to bankroll a creative array of innovative entrepreneurs. This season, high tech billionaire entrepreneur Mark Cuban and successful comedian and self-made businessman Jeff Foxworthy jump into the Tank to appear separately in the show's nine episodes. The Season Premiere, "Episode 202," airs FRIDAY, MARCH 25 (8:00-9:00 p.m., ET) on ABC. (ABC/CRAIG SJODIN) MARK CUBAN, KEVIN O'LEARY, DAYMOND JOHN, JOE MOORE (FIRST DEFENSE NASAL SCREENS)

When he returns back to the tank, there is a new and final offer that has been composed between the last three sharks. For $750k, Moore would have to give up 30% of the company and a 10% perpetual royalty. He attempts to change the terms of the deal by asking for $1.2 million so he could fill the order of the contract, but all three Sharks assure him that they would put in the money towards sorting out any potential issues. With that in mind, he decides to accept the offer and go into a partnership with the Sharks.

First Defense Nasal Screen Now in 2018

After appearing on Shark Tank, the four men wasted no time in making a contract and signing their names. Once the show aired on television, First Defense Nasal Screen went into high gear and was headed straight towards success. As promised, Daymond John, Mark Cuban, and Kevin O’Leary fronted the capital that was needed to fill orders and Joe Moore remained the CEO of the company. Each of the Sharks had no issue with regaining the money they invested because orders just continued to pour in, making this new nasal treatment one of the most successful products to have ever appeared on Shark Tank.

They currently have a website where you can learn more about the health benefits of First Defense Nasal Screen, in addition to reading testimonials from people who have been using the product. That said if you are interested in buying any nasal screens you can actually get them cheaper on amazon by clicking here to get the discounted price.




SHARE
Previous articleHow to Melt Ice Fast and Naturally
Next articleWhat Happened To Ashley Parker Angel – 2018 Update
Alyssa Ralston
Alyssa Ralston
Alyssa is a freelance writer who lives in Philadelphia and is an English student at Temple University. She enjoys traveling and making new experiences, but spending a night at home with a good book is equally as pleasant.

4 COMMENTS

  1. Creative writing ! I loved the info . Does someone know if my company could access a sample BLM 3160-5 copy to work with ?

    • From the Huffington Post in 2014.

      First Defense Nasal Screens
      Joseph Moore appeared on the second season of “Shark Tank,” seeking $500,000 for 10 percent of his company that makes nasal air filters, First Defense Nasal Screens. With an $8 million overseas contract in hand, several Sharks saw the potential and gave him offers, including a $4 million bid from Robert Herjavec, the largest offer on “Shark Tank” up to that point.

      On air, Moore opted for a loan offer from Cuban, O’Leary and Daymond John, worth $750,000 for a 30 percent equity stake; however, Moore ultimately decided not to go through with it. Turning down the “Shark Tank” money doesn’t seem to have hurt the company: Moore told CNBC in 2014 that First Defense Nasal Screens are now sold in 30 countries around the world and are protected under two patents (more are pending).

  2. On air, Moore opted for a loan offer from Cuban, O’Leary and Daymond John, worth $750,000 for a 30 percent equity stake; however, Moore ultimately decided not to go through with it.

    Im not sure who writes these articles, but seems not to get all the facts right

Leave a Reply to Shakia Lingerfelts Cancel reply