Display Name:Ryan Rush WaTitle:SLIDER 4.0 Cons:A little on the long side
Date Submitted: August 22, 2014 Pros:Pants came in right on time
Best pair of riding pants i have ever bought waist is right on , inseam is a little long but that is ok . I ride a Turbo Busa and I hope I never need the Kevlar but know that i have it . Will be ordering a second pair soon .
Display Name:Sherry LA Title:I like themCons: Run big
Date Submitted: June 23, 2014 Pros: Thick, fit well, good kevlar coverage
Really like the way they fit, make sure to order at least one size down from your regular size. I like the coverage of the kevlar. They are very comfy, will be hot during the summer months but..it’s hot I got the knee protectors too and a little fiddly but I’m sure once I use them more the more I will get used to putting them and taking them out..
I’m not sure why, but it seems like many riders tend to overlook good pants when they are shopping for their motorcycle gear. I’ll agree a good helmet and gloves, a jacket and boots should probably come first – after all, a skinned up knee is much better than a concussion (or worse), but that doesn’t mean your kit shouldn’t cover your entire body. Motorcycle gear serves two main functions: To protect the rider from injury in case of a crash, and to provide the rider with comfort and protection from the elements. Continue reading Summer Motorcycle Pants
A Motorcycle Rain Suit is one of those things you know you should probably have, but kick yourself for not buying when you are caught out on the road when the rain starts to come down. Not all rain suits are created equal, either. In this guide, we take a look at the differences between the different types of materials used, different price points, and what each feature can mean for you when you are stuck in the rain.
With motorcycle rain suits, you essentially have 3 types of construction:
PVC Rain Suits are the least expensive types you can buy. They are very basic, pack down small, and get the job done when you need to stay dry. There are some downsides to this material, however. PVC melts extremely easily, and most inexpensive PVC Rain Suits do not have any type of heat shielding – so you will probably want avoid this style if your bike has exposed pipes. PVC is also the least durable – once it has a hole or a tear, the wind tends to make quick work of destroying the rain suit. Since they aren’t too expensive to buy, this may not be a total deal breaker. PVC Rain Suits are a great option if you need that “just in case” rain suit that probably won’t see too much ride time. They also block wind more than any other type in this comparison – making them one of the warmest options, good for winter time, not so great for summer thunderstorms.