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For more than 35 years, Caberg have set the highest standards for technical excellence, safety assurance and stylish ergonomics.

Style, safety and excellence is a philosophy that underpins a justified reputation for manufacturing great-looking, high-quality, motorcycle helmets, which boast certified European approval ECE 22.05 5, offering total peace of mind for the day-to-day rider when it comes to absolute safety.

Caberg was also the first manufacturer to introduce a flip-front (system) helmet in Europe, a great example of an ongoing commitment to combining form with function, and one that continues to this day.

The award-winning range is broad and is constantly updated and restyled, taking advantage of the most comfortable materials, safety improvements and technical breakthroughs, meaning each Caberg helmet looks every bit as good as it performs.

Based in Bergamo, Italy, Caberg was established in 1974, and the company’s head offices have recently undergone a major expansion into state-of-the-art design, production and testing facilities – an essential development to support Caberg’s ongoing and growing popularity in Europe and across the world.

Italian design is synonymous with style, and Caberg’s broad helmet range continues in that tradition with options that cover all types of riding from racing and touring to simple day-to-day and work runs.

So, however you ride – there’s a safe and stylish Caberg helmet for you. Put simply; Smart looks. Smart technology. SMART PRICE.


The four basics types test required by International Standards are the shock absorbtion, rigidity, deformation of the retention system, and the rotation stability.

  • The “shock absorbion test” determines the capacity of an helmet to absorb and dissipate the energy of a blow.
  • During the test the deceleration of a helmet gauged headform falling free onto an anvil at given speed is measured.
  • The “rigidity test” measures the maximal and residual deformation of a helmet submitted ti lateral or longitudinal compression.
  • The “retention system test” measures the maximal and residual elongation of the chinstrap of a helmet submitted to dynamic stress at a given energy. The stability measures the roll-of angle of a helmet submitted to a dynamic rotational face.
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