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What type of helmet are you looking for? 5 More Questions
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Full Face
  • pros
  • Chin Bar
  • Built-In Face Shield
  • Quieter
  • cons
  • Difficult On & Off
  • Uncomfortable If Not Fitted Correctly
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Modular
  • pros
  • Chin Bar Opens
  • Easy On & Off
  • Less Restrictive
  • cons
  • Heavier
  • Noisier
  • Chin Bar May Fail
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Dual Sport
  • pros
  • Comfortable & Quiet
  • Usable With Goggles
  • Safe On & Off Road
  • cons
  • Heavier
  • Less Ventilation
  • Peak May Cause Lift At Highway Speeds
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Dirt
  • pros
  • More Ventilated
  • Lightweight
  • Easy To Clean
  • cons
  • Not Always DOT Rated (Off-road only
  • No Eye Protection
  • Peak May Cause Lift At Highway Speeds
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Open Face
  • pros
  • More Ventilated
  • Easy On & Off
  • Less Restrictive
  • cons
  • No Face Protection
  • No Eye Protection
  • Open To The Elements
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Half
  • pros
  • More Ventilated
  • Easy On & Off
  • Less Restrictive
  • cons
  • No Face Protection
  • No Eye Protection
  • Open To The Elements
  • Only Protects Top Of Head
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What about sun protection? 4 More Questions

Wearing sunglasses in your helmet is often not the most comfortable, and swapping a tinted face shield for a clear one every day is not the most convenient. For the ultimate UV-ray protection, consider choosing a helmet that allows you to drop a pair of shades with one button press. Better yet, treat yourself to a photochromic face shield (sold-separately) that tints in the sunlight and fades back to clear in the shade.

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What about safety ratings? 3 More Questions
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Do you know your head shape? 2 More Questions

Head shape isn’t scientific. Long oval, round oval, and neutral oval have no specific, scientific definitions. So while you can try a helmet and find it to be too round for your head, you can’t say from scratch that you have a long-oval head. The vast majority of riders in the North American market have neutral oval head shapes. If you don’t, you probably already know who you are.

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What style of helmet are you looking for? 1 More Question
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What price range are you looking for? Last Question
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Frequently Asked Questions
What about quiet helmets?

What about quiet helmets?

There is no such thing as a “noise rating.” We don’t recommend using wind noise as a deciding factor when choosing a helmet. For one, it's subjective -- and it depends upon a lot of abstract factors. Ultimately, powersports are inherently loud activities. Many racers and commuters wear ear plugs to protect against hearing damage, so that’s what we recommend (even with a Bluetooth headset). If you remove wind noise from the equation, you’re free to choose a helmet that fits you better and has the features you want.

What about lightweight helmets?

What about lightweight helmets?

We weigh most of our helmets, and you can find that information on the product page. However, keep in mind that some of the highest quality and best performing helmets are heavy. Some of the flimsiest helmets are light. While weight is a factor that can be important to some, it is not indicative of a "good" helmet. If your neck is sore after a long ride, your helmet could be too loose and causing unnecessary strain. Or, your windscreen may not be as effective.

What about well-ventilated helmets?

What about well-ventilated helmets?

Similar to “wind-noise,” there’s no such thing as a ventilation rating. Some brands use designs that flow more air than others, but it isn’t measured in any scientific way. We can sometimes recommend certain helmet types over others, but it’s not a verifiable thing. Until a hot-shot playboy buys a wind tunnel to test each and every helmet’s airflow, this feature will remain very subjective.

What about helmets with bluetooth?

What about helmets with bluetooth?

Few helmets at RevZilla come equipped with Bluetooth. The vast majority of us first choose a helmet that fits us and has a feature-set that we like, and then we add a Bluetooth headset. Installing a headset is very simple and it’s easy to assess if a helmet is capable of hosting one. Does it have pockets for speakers? Is the chin bar clear for a clamp-kit to attach? Check and check. These aspects are often listed on a helmet’s product page, but if you’re unsure -- just ask a Geek.

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