Held Travel 6.0 Black

Size guide
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  • Material: Goat leather
  • Protection gloves: Knuckle protector, Palm slider
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description

Protection

  • certified under norm EN 13594:2015 "protective glove for motorcyclists"
  • reflective sections
  • TEMPERFOAM® knuckle protection
  • special foam knuckle & finger protection
  • reinforced edge of hand
  • SuperFabric® reinforcement on edge of hand (brand material)

Fit/features

  • visor wiper
  • special leather at finger which allows smartphone operation
  • perforated leather panels
  • perforated finger side walls
  • elasticated leather panels on back, thumb & fingers
  • velcro adjustment at wrists & cuffs
additional information
Brand Held
Is on Sale No
Glove Series Travel 6.0
Gender Men
Riding Style Adventure/Touring, Urban/Street
Season Midseason
Material Goat leather
Protection gloves Knuckle protector, Palm slider
Colors Black
size guide

Be aware that Held half sizes are the same size palm as the size below only with longer fingers.

Standard Size XS S M L XL XXL XXXL
Held Size 6.5 7-7.5 8-8.5 9-9.5 10-10.5 11 12
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faq

What is the difference between goatskin, cowhide and kangaroo leather?

Gloves utilize three primary materials: cow leather, goat leather, and kangaroo leather, each with its unique qualities. Cow leather strikes a balance between comfort, abrasion resistance, and cost, making it the most prevalent choice among riders. Goat leather, on the other hand, provides enhanced comfort and tactile feedback due to its softness but tends to be less durable compared to cowhide. Kangaroo leather ranks high in terms of comfort, softness, and durability, although it's notably pricier and is typically reserved for top-tier glove models. Riders can select the material that best aligns with their preferences, budget, and intended usage to ensure the ideal combination of comfort and protection.

Is it better to wear gloves with long cuffs tucked inside or placed over the sleeve of my motorcycle jacket?

There's no definitive answer to this; it largely depends on your riding position. For instance, if you're on a sportsbike in the rain and wear your gloves over the sleeve, there's a chance that water from your sleeve could flow back into the glove. On the other hand, if you're on a chopper, wearing the gloves tucked in the sleeves might allow water from the gloves to seep into your sleeves. It's a matter of choosing what works best for your specific riding style and conditions.

How do I choose the right size?

To ensure you get the perfect fit, take a soft measuring tape and measure the circumference of your palm, making sure to position the tape just below your knuckles. Be sure not to include your thumb in this measurement. You can then compare these measurements with the size chart to determine which size suits you best.

What about the fit of a motorcycle glove?

Choosing the right size motorcycle gloves is crucial as ill-fitting gloves, whether too big or too small, not only lead to discomfort but can also compromise their protective qualities. Oversized gloves may reduce grip on the controls, while undersized ones can restrict movement and cause hand fatigue. Finding the perfect size ensures optimal fit and maximum protection. Summer motorcycle gloves, typically made of leather, tend to have a snug fit. They will slightly stretch over time, molding to your hand like a second skin, enhancing grip and protection. For winter gloves, it's essential to avoid a tight fit, leaving some room at the fingertips. Also, ensure both gloves and your hands are at room temperature when putting on winter motorcycle gloves to maximize insulation and warmth.

Why are there (almost) no 4-season gloves?

Your hands play a crucial role in operating a motorcycle, and they're highly sensitive to temperature changes. Consequently, the heat-regulating features of your gloves are not something you'd want to compromise on. During summer, you'll prefer well-ventilated gloves, while in winter, warmth and waterproofing become essential. In the transitional seasons, a thinner glove with windproofing, and possibly waterproofing, is often preferred for improved dexterity. It's challenging for a single glove to excel in all these aspects simultaneously.