NOJ Quiet Rider Helmet Skirt

Posted on: October 20th, 2013 by Road Rider MCA 4 Comments


 

Two and a half decades is enough time to affirm that NOJ (No Ordinary Journey) was on to something in 1988 when they custom made their first helmet skirts out of leather. NOJ Quiet Rider Helmet Skirts tuck between your helmet’s shell and interior padding and provide a barrier that blocks wind and reduces helmet noise and turbulence.

Born of a simple idea that has evolved and been perfected throughout the years, today’s Quiet Riders are made from flexible and comfortable materials like neoprene and lycra.

Quiet Riders install easily in most full-face helmets, including Arai, HJC, Scorpion and Shoei models. Look for the Standard, Classic, Deluxe, and Cold Weather Quiet Rider at Road Rider.

Quiet Rider Standard

Quiet Rider Classic

  • Single layer lycra fabric
  • Chin zipper provides ventilation when desired and helps regulate airflow within the helmet
  • Universal design to fit most full-face helmets
  • $29.99

Quiet Rider Classic

Quiet Rider Standard

  • Reduces road noise and keeps out debris
  • Single layer lycra construction
  • Sleek, low-profile design
  • $24.99

Quiet Rider Deluxe

Quiet Rider Deluxe

  • Double layered for added protection against noise
  • Inner layer of micro fleece and outer layer of windproof and water-resistant Xalt fabric
  • Sewn-in zipper helps regulate airflow within the helmet
  • $44.99

Quiet Rider Cold Weather

Quiet Rider Cold Weather

  • Two layer design features an outer layer constructed with windproof and water-resistant Xalt material and an inner layer of soft micro-fleece
  • Chin zipper provides ventilation when desired and helps regulate airflow within the helmet
  • Extra fabric in the back can be tucked into jacket for added wind and element protection
  • $49.99

Made In the USA

NOJ sews all their products in Minnesota and are proud to say that with the exception of the neoprene all NOJ materials are sourced from the United States.

Prices and selection may vary. Please click here to learn more about pricing and availability.


Click HERE to view more accessories or HERE for helmets.


Cold Weather Quiet Rider

Helmet Skirt 4 Helmet Skirt 1

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Helmet Skirt 3 Helmet Skirt 2



4 Responses

  1. Terry says:

    I have a zero turn snow blower and wear a helmet to keep the snow and wind off my face. Some still comes under the helmet. Would you have a picture of some one wearing one of the quiet rider cold weather ones so I can see how long it is in the front, sides and back? I don’t want it to pull out of my suit when turning my head side to side. If you have a picture of how the inside looks that would be nice also.

    • Road Rider MCA says:

      Sure Terry. I’ve added some photos above (at the bottom of the product profile) which you can click on to enlarge if you need to. I hope these help. The NOJ does create a complete seal and the flaps stayed in place for us when we tucked them in under a jacket. Since all helmet brims are different sizes, it may take a little fiddling to get it to fit nicely into your particular helmet model. But once we installed ours, it held in place securely. The only thing I would say to be aware of is that once you have the NOJ on your helmet, because of the excellent seal it provides, it will increase any fog problem you may already have encountered. .

  2. Terry says:

    Thanks for the pics. It looks like it would work just fine. You wouldn’t have a short heat strip that I could put inside the helmet to help the fogging problem, or anything else you could think of. I use anti fogging spray now, but thought a little heat would help.

    • Road Rider MCA says:

      Terry,

      You can check out the Pinlock shield system, which does an excellent job. For a lower cost alternative, we have InVision visor inserts, which are essentially the same idea but stick to the inside of your shield instead of seating on the Pinlock shield’s ‘pins’. Neither uses heat, but they work really well. I believe you might be able to find a heat-based solution out there for snowmobile helmets. Thanks!

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