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The Giro Cinder MIPS Helmet takes design cues from their WorldTour race helmet, the Synthe, and builds a helmet that is stylish, vented, and aero, but a price that’s far more accessible.

The Synthe turned Giro’s helmet design principles on its head. They found that a more compact shape and improved venting can make a helmet both cooler and faster. The Cinder benefits from that thinking, sharing a compact shape, truncated tail, lots of vents, and internal channeling.

There are 26 Wind Tunnel vents, half on the intake side, half on the exhaust. But vents aren’t enough. They need to lead to interior channels to move air over your head, and that’s what happens here.

Up front, there is Air-Fix padding, and the padding is part of the Roc Loc 5 fit system, which adjusts for vertical position and tension. A simple dial is all you need to fiddle with, tighten after you put it on, loosen ever so slightly before taking off. Thinking of everything, this Roc Loc is also ponytail compatible.

The helmet also utilizes MIPS. MIPS is short for Multi-Impact Protection System, and it allows for the helmet to rotate a bit on your noggin when your head impacts the ground. This reduces rotational friction, which can protect your head in those crashes where your body is rotating as you hit the ground.

As with their Synthe, Giro employs Lie Flat webbing and easy to adjust Tri Glides so that fit is both invisible and comfortable. The Giro Cinder MIPS helmet even allows for your sunglass temples to easily and securely tuck into the helmet. Easy access storage. The Ember is considered the “guy” version of the Ember, so if those colors are more to your liking, you’re getting the same helmet, just styled a bit differently.