Choosing the right cold weather motorcycle gear can help you stay comfortable and calm during that mid-winter ride.
Keep cool this season wearing a known favorite, our choice for best summer motorcycle jacket. Sturdy, vented material makes hot weather riding a breeze.
Finding hot weather motorcycle riding gear is all about ventilation and protective armor. I prefer attire that offers the best of both worlds.
When inclement weather appears, we need motorcycle rain gear that's up to the task. Bilt's Tornado one piece motorcycle rain suit is ready for the storm.
My Tourmaster motorcycle boots are still holding strong after 35k miles (and counting). They're perfect for assertive riding styles such as sport touring.
Unlike other DOT motorcycle helmets at it's price point, the Bell Qualifier features a quick-release shield, Sena communicator port and five-year warranty.
Let's talk fitment. Don't buy a helmet that's too large. Helmets should fit snug and will loosen roughly 10% over time. Use the manufacturer's size chart.
I've been searching for a nice leather jacket that I can wear on and off of my motorcycle. Tourmaster's Lawndale fits the bill perfectly.
The Grip-N-Ride provides passengers with something secure to hold onto. Made in the USA, the grips feel secure and stable. As the passenger, I feel it delivers.
Shoulder, arm and side seams are single-stitched while cuff, neck and tail seams are double-stitched, presenting a nicer look overall.
A twin fabric exterior combines abrasion resistant 600/1200 denier with removable CE-approved armor and reflective piping for increased visibility.
Ski-Doo Hybrid Leather Mitts allow for all-season motorcycle riding. A Hipora waterproof barrier, knuckle protectors and reinforced padding raise the bar.
Cushions inside a Shoei Modular helmet are flawlessly comfortable. Ear pads + chin curtain eliminate wind entry for quiet riding. It's roll off tested, too!
Motorcycle rainwear has come a long way. Bilt nylons and Frogg Toggs set the bar high. Our week long trip between Chicago and D.C. put them to the test.
The (now defunct) RoadGear motorcycle boots definitely lived up to their waterproof claims. My feet were always dry no matter how much rain I rode through.