Wine.Woot purchases now bypass your cart entirely! This means you gotta buy Wine.Woot items on their own, using your Amazon Payments account. You can't mix 'em up with stuff from our other sites. This cowboy's ridin' solo.
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It never occurred to us to cram a rabbit into a wine bottle, but these things sell really well, so there must be something to it. We've been brainstorming other overlooked animal opportunities in the kitchen. Here's what we're taking to the Shark Tank:
Metrokane introduces a faster, easier, more effective way to preserve red wine. The new battery-powered Rabbit Electric Wine Preserver pulls a vacuum of 19 Hg in a wine bottle in 10 to 15 seconds, preserving the wine's flavor and bouquet for a week or more. The Rabbit set includes the Electric Vacuum Pump and two Stoppers. Push-button wine preservation has arrived!
Preserves wine in just 10 to 15 seconds
Easy to use—push button and preserve
Timer light indicates when vacuum is reached
Runs on 2 AA Batteries (included)
Dimensions: 7.7" (H) x 1.9" (W) x 1.9" (D)
Weight: 6.9 oz
In the box:
Metrokane Rabbit Electric Wine Preserver - Red
(2) AA Batteries
New York, NY
Metrokane was founded in 1983 by Riki Kane who had been an advertising copywriter and a syndicated journalist, creator of the popular newspaper word game, “Wordy Gurdy.” While travelling in Mexico, she purchased a manual citrus juicer, which she brought home to squeeze her morning orange juice. She was surprised to find that manual juicers had been extinct in the U.S. since the advent of electric citrus juicers in the ‘50’s. Convinced that the manual juicer is superior to the electric kind, she re-introduced it to the American market with a classic retro design called “The Mighty OJ.” Metrokane’s Mighty OJ Juicer was an immediate success in department and specialty stores around the country.
Initially, Ms. Kane ran the business from her apartment—expanding her line of juicers and fighting a long, but ultimately successful legal battle against Mighty OJ imitations (called “knock-offs” in the industry). As the company expanded, she was joined in the business by her husband, Bob Larimer, who had recently sold his advertising agency to a large company.
Speed to First Woot:
Last Wooter to Woot:
23%< 10 woots
26%< 25 woots
44%≥ 25 woots
1%one week old
1%one month old
12%one year old
85%> one year old
Percentage of Sales Per Hour
Woots by State
zero wooters wootinglots of wooters wooting
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