'Shark Tank' Recap: 'Gato Cafe,' 'Shark Wheel,' 'Spikeball,' 'Sway Motorsports'

ABC's "Shark Tank" ends it's sixth season with a finale featuring Gato Cafe, Shark Wheels, Spikeball and Sway Motorsports as swim their way into deals with sharks, Mark Cuban, Draymond John, Kevin O'Leary, Lori Greiner and guest shark Nick Woodman.

Nick Woodman is the man behind GoPro's billion dollar industry of portable and durable video cameras.

GoPro's have taken the market by storm especially in the action sports market and Woodman's story is briefly outlined on tonight's season six finale of "Shark Tank."

About Gato Cafe

Adriana Montano pitches Gato Cafe a company that takes the idea of your local cafe but transforms it to a meeting place for cats. Yes, that's right, Gato Cafe stays true to the name all the way down to it's customers.

The cafe is located in Florida and serves as a meeting place for cats and cat-lovers a like.

"We believe that every cat deserve love, companionship and cage free lives. We are now looking to open a cat cafe with cats that have been rescued to give more abandoned kitties a loving and caring home." - Gato Cafe

The ask: $100,000 for 20%

How it went down: Cuban dropped out immediately.

O"Leary seemed to think the idea was ridiculous.

John asked how she planned to make money and the owner explained that it cost $9 to enter the cafe.

The idea is just an idea and a concept, not an actual store and Grenier seemed incredulous about it.

Woodman thought differently and cited stats about how popular cats are online. John mentioned that this format is popular in Japan.

O'Leary dropped out because he does not like cats. Grenier supported the mission, but dropped out.

John liked the idea, but did not think it was a business yet and dropped out.

Woodman supported the idea but dropped out because it was not established yet.

About Shark Wheels

David Patrick and Zack Fleishman pitch Shark Wheels, a new one-of-a-kind design of skateboarding and long boarding wheels. The action sports market isn't the easiest to enter but Patrick and Fleishman are confident in their product.

"The high performance aspects of the wheels have been scientifically tested against the top wheels in the industry. Speed and longevity advantages were found, registering 15% and 20% gains respectively." - Shark Wheel

The ask: $300,000 for 10%

How it went down: O'Leary asked the price and learned that the company plans to use a dealership model. The company has $350,000 in pre-sales and has spent around $200,000. It also has some patents on the battery for the unit.

After expressing his doubts O'Leary dropped out. Woodman thought awareness was a problem and felt that people would be intimidated.

John was concerned about maintenance and distribution and dropped out.

Woodman liked the idea, but was concerned about it being a business. He thought that licensing the idea was a bad idea. Cuban agreed and said he loved the idea, but dropped out. Woodman followed, leaving Grenier.

She expressed whether she could help with the product and dropped out because of it.

At the end, Cuban came back in and asked for for an offer. The owner offered him 20% for $300,000 and a deal was made.

About Spikeball

Chris Ruder is trying to "build America's next great sport" with Spikeball.

Spikeball is a game designed to get the competitive nature going in a new way. It's comparable to foursquare but uses a unique set of game equipment developed and tested by the creators.

"Spikeball is played 2 vs 2. Described as kinda sorta like volleyball and foursquare but on steroids. There are 250,000+ players in the US and 1,000+ nationally ranked teams!" - Spikeball

The ask: $500,000 for 10%

How it went down: Ruder explained the game and had two teams demonstrate how it gets played.

The company claims that it will hold 100 tournaments this year.

Each game set costs $59..99. The company sold 29,000 units in the past year at a cost of $14 per unit. Ruder expects to sell over $3 million this year.

Grenier asked if he could get the cost down and Ruder said he could.

The company is currently being tested at Dick's Sporting Goods.

O"Leary thought the deal was too rich based on cash flow and suggested it was worth about $2.5 million. Ruder disagreed.

Grenier liked the idea but did not agree with the valuation and dropped out.

Woodman saw the opportunity but did not have the passion for it and dropped out.

Cuban originally thought the idea was stupid but was impressed by the demo and how far along the company has come. His disagreed with $5 million valuation and dropped out.

That left John and O'Leary who appeared willing to make an offer at a $2.5 million valuation.

O'Leary offered a $500,000 loan for 10% of the company at a 9% interest rate.

John had the same concern on valuation as the other Sharks. He offered $500,000 for 25% and agreed to take over manufacturing the product.

Ruder countered at 15%. John responded with 22% and Ruder countered at 20% and a deal was made.

Due to technical difficulties Empty Lighthouse missed the opening segment of the show on Sway Motorsports

About Sway Motorsports

Joe Wilcox pitches a new electric powered trike from his company Sway Motorsports.

The Sway Motorsports trikes are powered by 3 or 4kw Lithium Ion Batteries and the two models top speeds are 55 mph and 70 mph respectively.

It's a cool concept that's stylish and makes it easier to travel in big cities with tons of traffic.

"The main difference is that on a Sway, riders have direct control of vehicle tilt with their legs, through the patented linkage design.

This allows the vehicle to be operated in a totally distinct manner from a motorcycle or a Piaggio MP3 -- Sway can turn tighter, and riders don't have to balance the vehicle or put their feet down at a stop." - Sway Motorsports