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Sizing Guide

Shoei Helmets Mens Size Chart

CORRECT HELMET SIZING

Each helmet model has small differences in its shape that ultimately affect the fit. For this reason, it is essential to test a helmet before buying it. Test whether it sits on your head properly by putting on the helmet and moving your head to the left and right, as well as up and down while holding the helmet firmly with both hands. If your head can move too freely within the helmet, we recommend that you try a smaller size. If you feel local pressure points, then choose a helmet that is one size larger, or perhaps try on a different model.

(H) HEAD

Wrap a cloth measuring tape around your head just above your eyebrows and ears. Pull the tape comfortably snug, read the length, repeat for good measure and use the largest measurement.

SIZE HEAD (CM) HAT SIZE HEAD (IN)
2XS 51 - 52 6 3/8 - 6 1/2 20 1/8 - 20 1/2
XS 53 - 54 6 58 - 6 34 20 78 - 21 14
SM 55 - 56 6 78 - 7 21 58 - 22
MD 57 - 58 7 18 - 7 14 22 12 - 22 78
LG 59 - 60 7 38 - 7 12 23 14 - 23 58
XL 61 - 62 7 58 - 7 34 24 - 24 38
2XL 63 - 64 7 78 - 8 24 34 - 25 18
3XL 65 - 66 8 18 - 8 14 25 58 - 26
About the Brand

Shoei Helmets Wall

Shoei is a Japanese company producing motorcycle helmets since 1958. Its roots go back to 1954 with the founding of Kamata Polyester Co., whose first helmets were produced primarily for use in the construction industry. Shoei's founder, Eitaro Kamata, began to produce helmets for the motorcycle racing sector and in 1960, the Tokyo factory began to produce the first motorcycle helmets to meet the Japanese Industrial Standard (JIS).

In 1965, Honda Motor Co. adopted Shoei's helmets as their 'genuine' helmets, increasing their popularity and availability. The Shoei Safety Helmet Corp. was established in 1968, shortly after construction of the Ibaraki factory. The current Iwate factory was built in 1989.

Despite their success, Shoei remains a relatively small company, with a workforce of under 500 people worldwide.

Shoei provide helmets for numerous MotoGP riders. In the MotoGP class, Marc Márquez and Bradley Smith . In Moto2, Thomas Luthi and Mattia Pasini. In Moto3, Álex Márquez, the younger brother of Marc Márquez, and Arthur Sissis.