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Discontinued Product!

The Olympia Nomad Jacket
has been discontinued and will not be returning
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Olympia Nomad Jacket
  • Olympia Nomad Jacket - Pewter/Silver
  • Olympia Nomad Jacket - Pewter/Neon Yellow
  • Olympia Nomad Jacket - Pewter/Neon Yellow
  • Olympia Nomad Jacket - Pewter/Neon Yellow
  • Olympia Nomad Jacket

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Video Reviews (3)

Olympia Nomad Jacket Videos

Olympia Nomad Jacket

The Nomad is the ultimate four season riding jacket. Its “Mega Vent Panel System” allows it to transition from solid body, to adjustable airflow construction in seconds. Forget having to stow away or misplace cumbersome removable panels, as Nomad’s vent panels fold neatly into handy self storage pockets. Zip down vent panels at the chest, arms and back offer adjustable airflow as needed. An authentic Cordura® shell with 2000 denier Cordura® reinforcement insures maximum abrasion resistance. The Nomad is also equipped with a sporty two-stage waterproof / breathable, Thermolite® lined, removable inner jacket to deliver multi season, all weather riding comfort.

  • Outer shell constructed in 500 and 2000 denier Cordura® fabric
  • MVS Mega Vent Panel System at chest, back and arms
  • Removable waterproof, Thermolite® insulated two stage liner jacket
  • Removable CE approved Motion Flex armor at elbows and shoulders
  • Removable CE approved Motion Flex articulated back protector
  • Cool mesh airflow lining
  • Custom Fit detailing at collar, cuffs , elbows and waist
  • Comfort neoprene framed collar
  • 3M Scotchlite® reflective piping at front, sides and back
  • Thermo weld reflective detail at side arms
  • 8” connecting zipper for pants
  • Five storage pockets plus interior cell phone pocket

Two stage waterproof  liner jacket features:

  • Sturdy wind and waterproof, breathable rip stop nylon shell
  • Removable Thermolite® insulation
  • Mandarin style knit trim collar
  • Two waterproof zipper pockets and interior cell phone pocket

Jacket Size Guidelines
We suggest you use these size charts as a general guide. Variables in weight distribution and height may alter the appropriate size range indicated. As a general rule Olympia Jackets are designed in America, with an "American" body in mind. As such, you will find that Olympia tend to fit more generously than European brands (such as REV'IT!, Dainese, Alpinestars and Spidi). If you are in between sizes, we recommend to you to err on the smaller side.

Pant Sizing Guidelines
Olympia pants fit true to size. If you intend on using them as over pants, please go one size up.

Inseam Lengths
Olympia pants are cut with generous inseams to accommodate various riding positions. Olympia EZ hem bottoms (can be hemmed up to six inches) and adjustable knee armor help riders achieve a custom fit

Olympia Men's Jackets / 1 Piece Suits

Alpha Size Suit Size Height Weight
SM  34-36 5'3"-5'9"   120-150
MD  38-40 5'3"-5'10"  150-170
LG  42-44 5'6"-6'1"  170-190
XL  46-48 5'8"-6'2"  190-210
2XL  50-52 5'9"-6'3"  210-230
3XL  54-56 5'11"-6'4"  220-250
4XL  58-60 6'-6'5"  240-285

Sizing information is provided by the manufacturer and does not guarantee a perfect fit.

Click here to see the full Olympia Size Chart
Product Style RevZilla Item # Manufacturer Product # Availability
Pewter/Silver / 2XL 818334 MJ209S-2XL Out of Stock
Pewter/Silver / 3XL 818335 MJ209S-3XL Out of Stock
Pewter/Silver / 4XL 818336 MJ209S-4XL Out of Stock
Pewter/Silver / LG 818337 MJ209S-L Out of Stock
Pewter/Silver / MD 818338 MJ209S-M Out of Stock
Pewter/Silver / SM 818339 MJ209S-S Out of Stock
Pewter/Silver / XL 818340 MJ209S-XL Out of Stock
Pewter/Neon Yellow / 2XL 818341 MJ209Z-2XL Out of Stock
Pewter/Neon Yellow / 3XL 818342 MJ209Z-3XL Out of Stock
Pewter/Neon Yellow / 4XL 818343 MJ209Z-4XL Out of Stock
Pewter/Neon Yellow / LG 818344 MJ209Z-L Out of Stock
Pewter/Neon Yellow / MD 818345 MJ209Z-M Out of Stock
Pewter/Neon Yellow / SM 818346 MJ209Z-S Out of Stock
Pewter/Neon Yellow / XL 818347 MJ209Z-XL Out of Stock


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Olympia Nomad Jacket 4.4 5 25 25
Great Value! I will say that this jacket has been pretty amazing by my standards! It has the ability to keep you warm in frigid temperatures and the air flow is pretty good when at speed. I had used this jacket while on a skiing trip (didn't want to buy a skiing jacket) and It worked wonderfully! I only got cold when snow got under my jacket. There is a lot of adjustability and function in this jacket. The pockets could be a little bigger because I find that my hands don't like to fit into them, especially with gloves on. The armor is placed in good positions and the inner material is comfortable. CONS: I will say that this jacket is pretty bulky and it is a generous cut. If it is warm outside and you aren't moving, you will be hot. I will say that the styling of this jacket isn't all that good but, it's a very tactical jacket, pick your poison. Overall, this is an awesome jacket and I would recommend it to anyone! April 13, 2015
Great looking jacket for hi-vis I picked this up on closeout when I was looking to get a jacket for some sport touring. I'm built like a barrel with legs and measured dead-between the XL and 2XL with the fitting advice and bought an 2XL. It still fits a little snug with all the liners in, but is really comfortable with just the rain liner. The hi-vis areas look pretty good on the jacket, so its a nice trade off between a full hi-vis set up and doing without. It is still early enough in the year that I haven't used the panel flaps to get extra air flow, but I've played with them a bit and can't quite get them to tuck away flat. I'm assuming I just need to work a bit more at it, but it does seem a little bulky. Otherwise, the jacket has a pretty sporty cut. I figure it is a cross between a sport jacket and something with a few more features for touring. April 3, 2015
Great coat This is a great coat for all conditions. Very warm when its cold out and plenty of vents when it gets warm. I wore it down to 39 degrees and took out the thermal liner and was still warm. I havent worn it in the hot weather but my guess it will be great. November 24, 2014
Does exactly as it claims! I've been hesitant to buying a multi-layer solution as I always wonder if you give up too much by trying to do too much. I also looked at the 'shell' solutions thinking I'd be able to layer myself, but then you get back to the load of clothes to carry issue. Or, I'd need to invest in thinner technical layers which would cost even more. No matter which option, there is an investment and potential show stopper issue that could make it all for nothing. This jacket fits me pretty well. It is snug with the liners, make no mistake, but fitting a base and mid layer seems to be fine if they remain thin. In my case, this was a 100 weight polypropylene shirt and a thin wool 'sweatshirt'. With the Nomad on top. I was actually too warm at 40 degrees, so this setup will do fine for any temps I'm likely to ride. I estimate that I'll be perfectly comfortable down to at least 20 degrees if not lower. With just a long sleeve t-shirt under the Nomad, I was perfectly comfortable on my morning commute at 35 degrees. I'm finding that I don't need nearly as many extra layers with the Nomad as I had to in the BMW jacket. I think the wind protection is the key. I feel no added cooling from the air regardless of the speed in the temps I've used this in. With the liners in and a base and mid layer in place, the combination is bulky. You won't be doing jumping jacks in this, but then you don't need a lot of movement to operate the motorcycle. In that activity, I found no issues at all. On the one day that the afternoon temps were nearly 70 degrees, I pulled out the waterproof and thermal layers and not only was the jacket much more comfortable (less bulk) but also blocked the wind just fine to keep me from needing anything more than the long sleeve shirt I had on under it. I did open up all the mega-vent panels and went for a quick ride on that 68 degree afternoon. The jacket flowed quite well. The difference was amazing between the open and closed conditions. While this wasn't flowing quite as well as my mesh outfit, it was a lot of air and I was getting quite chilly as a result. I suspect that I might reach for this more in the warmer temps if the airflow is as good as it seems - especially since I can zip up the covers for those evening rides where mesh can get too cool. It is certainly a better alternative than throwing on the rain shell which does not breath at all. At least with the Nomad, I can vary the venting. The internal pockets are just a little too shallow to comfortably fit my iPhone 5. The pocket will close, but the flap does not lay flat and I can feel it when wearing a thin shirt under the jacket. That said, sticking it in an outer pocket seems to work just fine. Of course, the outer pockets are not waterproof. I typically store the phone in a compartment on the bike as my bluetooth hands free can take a call easily enough. The velcro held neck strap is irritating. Put pressure on my Adam's Apple when attached loosely. But when tucked out of the way the collar was very comfortable. I usually wear a neck gaiter when it is really cold to help seal the lower edge of my helmet, so this wasn't a big deal in my case. I do have an 18" neck, so a smaller person might not have this issue. While I can close the jacket cuffs over lighter gloves without the liner in place, the same can not be done with the liner in place. In fact, closing the velcro cuff with just the liner is not easy as the reach of the velcro is a bit short. I really have to use my thumb to get the cuff to compress to get the strap to reach. Be aware you will need to have your glove fit over the cuff when the liners are in, not under the cuff. Since most cold weather gloves are designed with a gauntlet that goes over the jacket cuff, this isn't a big deal usually, but it makes it hard to use my Lee Parks DeerTour gloves if the liner is in. I end up with a mess on at least one cuff. I did have a chance to ride in some fairly heavy rain and as expected the outer shell got quite wet, but the waterproof liner did not leak at all. If you shove the mega vent flaps into the pockets fast, they bunch up and might be uncomfortable. However, if you take the time to lay the flaps into the pockets neatly (which really does not take all that long if you have the jacket off) then you can get them in without any noticeable lumps or pressure points even in the back when pressed against a backrest. I wear a fairly large wristwatch and unless I have it under a long sleeve shirt, it tends to snag the thermal liner a bit. While this hasn't been a big deal, it is something to keep in mind as you dress for the ride. I've been wearing the Nomad with Rokker Revolution 'jeans', so the pant zipper has not been useful. However, the two snap straps do attach to my belt, but not easily. The best way is to attach them with the jacket off, but that makes putting the jacket on much harder. Not sure a zipper would be much easier given the stiffness of the jacket. Having a spouse or riding buddy fasten it is the preferred solution, but that isn't always possible. Still, I have to give Olympia credit for having the alternative solutions in place. The snaps hold very well and I doubt you'll have one pop free on its own. It has been nearly two weeks of riding with the Nomad daily and it has remained as stiff as it was when new. In many ways this is a testament to the quality of the materials, but it also means that if you are not comfortable when first putting on the jacket, it is not likely that it will 'break in' all that quickly. So, either plan for an extended period of break-in before a long ride, or exchange it quickly before you remove the tags and otherwise render it as 'used'. My bike has a feet forward upright riding position. As such, I find that long jackets do not work well as they bunch up on my legs. The Nomad, even while shorter, does the same thing a bit. At first, this resulted in having a bulge up near my neck as the material in the front was pushed up. I had to work the lower edge and ease off on the side adjusters to allow the material to flare a little at my legs. This took several days to really get right, but the jacket now sits better and no longer seems to be riding up in the front. Reaching up does cause the jacket to ride up. Opening the visor seems to be the highest range of motion I can get, which is fine, but taking off helmet will result in the jacket riding up. The armor seems substantial. However, under the heavy 2000 weight Cordura, it almost seems to vanish. Again, as the material breaks in slowly, this might change but I find that the armor stays in place and isn't all that noticeable - even in the back protector as I lean against my backrest. This was a pleasant surprise as every other jacket I've owned makes the back armor fairly obvious against the backrest. None of the layers is uncomfortable on top of just a T-shirt and I don't seem to have any seams hitting me in annoying ways. From the limited testing I've done, it does appear that the vents will flow some significant air. While I have no doubt the venting is not as good as a good true mesh jacket, the protection seems far superior to all but the very best mesh designs, and until you reach the upper end of wanting full flowing air might give those mesh designs a good competition. When it gets really hot and your best solution is to close up and use evaporative cooling, this design might even be better than a true mesh. I'm never one to consider fashion over function, so the looks rarely has a bearing in my choices. However, I did want to address a few things. I got the Hi-Vis version which uses a more subdued application of the bright yellow material than some designs. Many people have commented that the jacket is certainly visible without being garish. I tend to seek out lighter colored garments so that I don't get baked in the sun, but for this I was not as concerned due to my plan to use it for cooler conditions primarily. However, that said, the grey/pewter color of the body is not terribly dark. The black arms and shoulders are heavy black. I've already mentioned that the liners look good as a jacket. Given some of the clownish styles and not wanting either a 'biker leather' look or a 'off road rally' look, this is a nice street jacket. November 3, 2014
Lots Of Features I followed the reviews and ordered a size bigger than normal which made it a Large for me. I'm glad I did because when I tried it on with the thermal liner and waterproof liner it seemed to fit nicely, maybe a little extra room for a sweater if it got really cold. I just broke the jacket in on a 1,300 mile trip from Kentucky to Texas and it worked great. It was hot at times but that's what you're gonna get with a 4 season jacket, it's gonna perform well (but not great) in all situations. I hit rain every day and the waterproof part worked great until the last storm when I got wet mid belly and down, not sure why. But I'm really happy with it, it will be warm in the brutal Texas heat but it's a jacket I can foresee trusting in all types of weather. June 9, 2014
The Nomad combines function, comfort, and high-viz style. The Nomad is an all year jacket that offers excellent protection and flexible features like self storing vent panels, and easily adjustable elbow cinch straps and wrist closures. The fabric allows dead bugs to be wiped off without getting stuck in the weave. Two liners allow seasonal adjustments. The slash pockets are a little high to reach while riding, but keep stored items from bulking up the waist area. December 11, 2013
Good jacket but needs a hood Great jacket but you will get wet in the rain. Water enters around neck, waist, and at cuffs. Liner needs to be improved. November 26, 2013
Great airflow and safety Ordered the Pewter/Neon Yellow jacket and received the jacket a short while ago. Day I got it went for a ride in 35deg C heat (95F) and it was a dream. Plenty of air flow while riding with only the front panels open! This is my first bike jacket, other than the one provided during my lessons and much better quality of design and air movement. Bought the neon safety yellow for extra visibility on the road. Wife was driving a-ways down the road, and was wondering what was ahead of her - it was me. Colour is eye catching to other motorists. Have not needed to ride with the waterproof/thermal liners yet (as it is coming into summer in Australia) so can not comment on these yet. Pros: *Great jacket with loads of features. *Lots of air movement. *Neon colour is eye catching to other motorists. *Sturdy construction but not overly heavy for the amount of protection. Cons: *Not as long as I had hoped for. Currently ride a cruiser so no issue, but could see this being an issue for more bent over riders. *Armor in the shoulders moves easily - have had to readjust while trying to put a backpack on. *Mobile phone pocket could be larger - iPhones would be fine, but non-apple might be a bit of a squeeze. My Samsung does not fit. November 12, 2013
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Olympia Nomad Jacket
Already Asked: 4 Questions, 22 Answers
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RevZilla Store asked: Why did you choose this?
S U: Quality and versatility. May 26, 2015
James b: had the size i needed Mar 7, 2015
A S: Olympia jackets get great reviews regarding protection, the jacket looks great and was on sale for a nice price. Mar 2, 2015
Paul E: Great jacket. Nice features. Highly recommended. Nov 28, 2014
Gerard C: The ability to transition between a summer and winter jacket and also the Hi-Viz color combination that was not too obnoxious. Sep 29, 2014
Scott M: Good reviews, looks like good protection. Hi-viz version isn't obnoxious. Sep 29, 2014
Dan M: The video's were very helpful in making a decision. With the full opening vents this seems more versatile. I liked the wearable inner jacket so I don't have to carry more stuff on a trip. Aug 29, 2014
Wade G: I was looking for an armored all season jacket and here in Colorado that means everything from 35 degrees up 100 degree conditions. This jacket works very well with a full thermal liner, a rain liner, and the fully opening vents that almost transform it into a mesh jacket. I've been on motorcycles for 30 years and this jacket is my all-time favorite! Aug 10, 2014
Jon D: Versatility Jul 15, 2014
Jorge Alberto R: All weather, waterproof, the very best abrasion resistance for a textile-half coat jacket, CE impact armor in elbows, shoulders and back, short connection zipper and belt loops! Mar 22, 2014
Jason H: I needed an all-weather jacket with high visibility. The ventilation patches sold me on this over the rest. Mar 11, 2014
Chris B: Multipurpose 4 season jacket, and hi-viz option that was noticeable but not over the top. Oct 22, 2013
Evgeniy G: The characteristics and qualities of adventure-touring jacket in a sportier (shorter) length. Oct 2, 2013
Jack S: Recommendations from friends. Aug 14, 2013
A shopper asked: I'm 5'6", 40" chest, 32" waist. Should I go for a Medium or Large? Mar 11, 2015
Answer this · Send to friends Good question? Yes (1) No (0)
Dave S: I'm 6'1", 44 inch chest and 36 waist and I bought an XL. It's perfect with the thermal liner removed and snug with the thermal liner zipped in. I would get the large if you plan to wear the jacket in cold weather a lot; but if you are planning to use it primarily as a warm weather, protective jacket, get the medium! I prefer my jackets loose, but I've accepted the fact that motorcycle riding jackets are best if they are snug!! That's my opinion anyway. Mar 14, 2015
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Syd H: I am 5'8" tall 180 pounds and a 36" waist and the large is just fine for me. I would recommend the medium given your measurements. The jacket by the way, is great. Very competent in spring, summer and fall, all the way to the first snow fall. NO issues whatsoever. Good luck Mar 12, 2015
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James S: Well, I'm slightly larger than you in all directions, and the Medium fits great. This is a very good jacket; my only issue is that the pockets on the side are a bit high. It takes a little getting used to, otherwise no issues. Mar 11, 2015
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Tim C: They are cut big; you will need a Medium, however, I think that you will find the arms too long (covering a good portion of your hands)...I did, and I am 5'9", 40 chest/32 waist. Mar 12, 2015
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Peter M: I'm six feet and 42-44 chest - a large is generous on me. You will be more comfortable in a medium. Mar 12, 2015
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A shopper asked: Is the outer shell of this jacket machine-washable? Apr 5, 2014
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Paul P: Olympia's care instructions are to hand wash cold with mild detergent and hang dry. Apr 6, 2014
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Adam L: It is not machine washable, no. It calls for hand washing and drip drying. Apr 15, 2014
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Alexander M asked: What are the matching pants choices for this jacket? Jun 26, 2014
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Kirk G: I have the MotoQuest Pants. VERY nice. You can unzip the front of the leg above the knee to let in air. Just like the jacket, all the vent panels tuck into the garment so you not having to put them anywhere. Then if the weather gets cooler later, just pull over, zip up the panels and off you go. No need to take everything off to do this. Great products. Very happy so far. Thousands of miles on this gear. Jun 26, 2014
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