The teacher introduces her fruity Fearne and Rosie jams

Five other budding entrepreneurs present their ideas to the self-made multimillionaires in Dragons’ Den, but where can you buy Fearne and Rosie low-sugar jams?

In today’s 13th episode of Dragons’ Den Series 18, Taj Lalvani, Deborah Meaden, Sara Davies, Touker Suleyman and Peter Jones Hear pitches for pet products, low-sugar jams and an innovative new app.

Here’s everything you need to know about the pitches at Dragons’ Den on Thursday 01 July 2021.

Rachel showcases her Fearne and Rosie jams in Dragons’ Den (Image: BBC One)

Read more: Dragons’ Den, Episode 12, Pitches: Where Can I Buy Alcohol Bags Just a Splash?

Dragons’ Den Pitch: Fearne and Rosie low-sugar jams

School teacher, entrepreneur and mother Rachel Kettlewell presents her low-sugar jams for children.

She seduces the taste buds and pockets of the Dragons with Fearne and Rosie low-sugar jams and no added sugar sauces.

The idea came to Rachel on maternity leave with her children.

Rachel hopes her business can expand and become a UK family brand – including granola and a healthier alternative to Muller Corner yogurts.

She explains that other leading jam brands have unnecessary sugar that she has taken from their products – around 40 percent less.

Fearne and Rosie also sell honey and honey and chocolate spreads.

Rachel’s husband Andrew owns the Raydale Preserves.

Dragons’ Den Fearne and Rosie jams – where can you buy them?

The products are available from Waitrose, Ocado, Morrisons and other online outlets.

One 227 g glass Fearne and Rosie Reduced sugar jam costs £ 2.50.

Products contain more fruit and less sugar.

They are made with “all natural ingredients, absolutely no concentrates, are vegan, contain no palm oil and are made in the UK”.

There are jams in strawberries, raspberries, cherries and black currants.

Dragons' Den Fearne and Rosie jams
Tej is looking at the pooper scooper! (Image credit: BBC One)

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Potty mouth pet

Carlingford inventor Darren Louet-Feisser is initially looking for a stake in his pet company Nobu Pets Ltd.

He introduces his quirky pet products, including his pet bed travel system, hose dog brush, and Potty mouth pet.

The former stand-up comedian has come full circle with his invention.

He says, I used to make a lot of poop-themed products, and now I literally create dog poop collection products. “

Peter says the yellow portable pooper scooper “looks like a half-cut tennis ball”.

It costs £ 20, with a Potty Mouth Pooper scooper, portable dog poop scooper, dog leash clip and pooper scooper bags.

The Potty Mouth Pooper Scooper has magnetic teeth to keep it tight and is available in two sizes – “for large poops and small poops”.

With the Potty MouthPet, dog owners can pick up dog poop from any surface without using their hands.

Did you know the average dog produces 152 pounds of solid waste per year?

Or that dogs in a city with 100,000 inhabitants can produce 2.5 tons of faeces a day?

And the plastic bags typically used to hold dog poop can take up to 1,000 years to decompose in a landfill.

Darren was seen at Dragons’ Den Ireland back in 2009 when he started another deal and secured the support of three Dragons Sean Gallagher, Niall O’Farrell and Bobby Kerr.

Then he hopes to win the UK Dragons for himself too!

Dragons’ Den Pitch: Ocushield Blue Light Blocker

Opticians Assad and Dhruvin hope that the Dragons will see a bright future with their anti-blue light filter idea.

They believe their invention – medically rated screen protectors – filters out harmful blue light to protect your eyes, skin, and help you sleep better.

They say it will change the eye health of a technology-obsessed nation, and prevent eye strain, headaches, and blurred vision.

Blue light is emitted by all digital devices and screens and can affect our health and wellbeing.

Ocushield is a screen filter that goes straight into the screen itself and absorbs blue light.

They say, “Our products are useful because screens have become an integral part of people’s lives and we believe they will help their well-being.”

Ocushield recommended by ‘Dr Eye Health’ Joseph Allen.

He says Ocushield is his favorite blue filter out there for preventing harmful blue light from screens from getting into your eyes.

They sell products for phones, iPads, Macbooks and monitors from £ 24.99 for phones, £ 29.99 for iPads, and glasses retail for £ 39.99.

They also sell blue-blocking glasses and a desk lamp, all of which limit blue light exposure.

Dragons' Den Fearne and Rosie jams
Touker gets on his bike to try out the eBike batteries (Image: BBC One)


Father-son duo Hugo and Mark Palmer show their gizmo Revos.

Revos transforms ordinary push bikes into electric bicycles or eBikes, as they are generally known.

Knowle West-based bicycle tech company Revolutionworks Ltd launched the new accessories in 2019.

The Revos is an innovative eBike battery pack that can be mounted on practically any bicycle and offers electrical support up to 25 km / h.

The original concept was the idea of ​​the engine engineer and director Hugo.

Revos eBike kits are available in two battery sizes – priced at £ 495 and £ 595.

And for every Revos sold, they plant 50 trees!

Dragons’ Den Playground: MyTree the Carbon Market

Finally, the German-born entrepreneur with green fingers Alex Jovi presents his company My tree.

The eco-entrepreneur introduces a carbon offsetting trade app that he believes will curb climate change.

The MyTree app enables the user to generate, tell and buy carbon credits.

The app also has a carbon footprint calculator that allows you to calculate your carbon footprint with a few simple questions.

The app then prevents you from offsetting your carbon footprint by buying trees or carbon credits.

MyTree also has a tree park and sells small trees for £ 25 which, as they grow, create more and more carbon offsetting.

Users can use the app to find out how many credits they need to become climate neutral.

There is also a “carbon exchange” pool where you can also buy and sell carbon credits.

Dragons’ Den continues on Thursday, July 1st, 2021 at 9 p.m. on BBC One.

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