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Tork Xpro Helmet Speakers

Availability: In stock

Regular Price: $79.99

Special Price $78.99


Quick Overview

Need some volume and bass? Try out the Xpro helmet speakers by Tork. They will blow your mind offering fantastic sound quality in a slim profile to fit most helmets.

Tork Xpro Helmet Speakers

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The TORK XPRO helmet speakers have been making all the noise in the motorcylce helmet market. The Xpro’s have been branded with quotes such as “loudest speakers on the market” and “like having a concert hall in your helmet”. Take them for a test drive, we’re certain you’ll enjoy the ride even more! The Xpro’s offer exceptional sound and are the best sounding high volume, thin bodied speakers on the market. Designed specifically for in helmet use for motorcycling, skiing, biking and snowmobiling.

The XPRO’s are full stereo speakers which plug into all popular music devices MP3, iPOD, Galaxy and iPhone. The speakers are thin and comfortable when mounted inside your helmet. Just press them into your helmet’s ear pockets using the provided 3M adhesive. Take them for a ride, you won’t be disappointed!


Frequency range 20-22,000 hz at 106db/1KHz
Max 500mW Signal
Power 32ohm
Volume control cord included.

Speaker Dimensions: 1 cm thick x 6 cm Round
Stereo Sound
1 year warranty

Package content:

1 set of Xpro speakers
1 extension cord
1 “xpro sticker”


* * * * * 5.0 out of 5 stars These WILL give you everything you want. Trust me and read., November 10, 2017
By Sick of being tricked

I bought two sets of these years ago, for two Nolan helmets. I had wasted six months monkeying around with earbuds and various other cheap speakers. Finally I just spent the money and gambled on these. I was astounded at the increased clarity and volume. I had two bikes at the time, a loud cruiser, and a Hayabusa. The cruiser was as loud as it gets and while the Busa was quiet, I ran almost every day at 120 mph, and 150 mph several times a week, and over 200 mph maybe once or twice a week. I never hit a speed at which I did NOT have good sound, and I like it LOUD. At 200 mph I never had to go to 100% volume. I see a number of bad reviews here -- not enough volume, or bass, etc. etc. ad nauseam. I would say that every single one of these reviewers made one mistake, or two. One, they didn't position the speakers correctly inside the helmet. Forget about the manufactured speaker pocket molded into the helmet. That may or may not even be close to where YOUR ears actually are. Instead, fill that pocket with sponge material so that the speakers are moved toward your head to the point of almost, or even lightly touching your ears. Make sure the center of the speaker is centered exactly over the ear canal. Yes, it's a PITA, but it's critical. Even a half inch off (or less), and the sound will suck. Maybe sure this positioning is accurate with the helmet well settled onto your head. Shake your head a little left and right, up and down, so that the hat is finally in its normal position for riding. THEN do what it takes to position the speakers. Best to glue some velcro to the inside of the helmet, and to the back side of the speakers, so you can adjust them as many times as it takes to get it right. If you don't do this you'll be leaving a bad review here because "the volume is too low" and showing folks you don't know what you're doing. How do you know you're positioning is spot-on? Look, when you first get the speakers, right out of the box, plug them into your source and hold the speakers up to your ears. Put your girlfriend's panty-hose over your head if you need to keep them there. Then turn up the volume on your source to "fairly loud". Now, unplug them and install them in your hat. Now, without changing the volume on your source, plug them back in and listen. Is the volume level the same? If yes, then they're in the right place. If no, then the speakers are no longer centered over your ears. Move them. Again. and again. And again. Until you get it right. Also remember, again, that it's critical that they be resting right next to, or touching your ears. If the pressure of them actually pushing a little on your ears doesn't bother you, then go for that position. But if you install them way down in the helmet's speaker pocket, they might be half an inch from your ears, or more, and maybe with some fabric or foam or a chin strap in between them and your ears, and in that case you'll be lucky to hear them at all. Fit and placement is critical --
more so than you can imagine, and more so than I imagined at first. The second issue is this: All these guys whine that there's not enough volume -- they get going over 40 and can no longer hear their music. If they did the above correctly and still can't hear, then they aren't pumping enough power to the speakers. I've had OLD ipods that drove good sound, and I've had new iphones that deliver crap (like my iphone 6 plus right now). If i used that only to power these, or even earbuds, I wouldn't be able to hear much after 30mph. The solution is to use a player that REALLY puts out some power. Some of the Sansa and sony players do this, as well as others. But if you want to be ABSOLUTELY POSITIVE of getting all the sound you want, you will probably have to use a small, battery powered portable amplifier. Don't worry, even if you're using bluetooth from a phone or other player, you can still use a tiny amp. They're cheap and there are a million of them around, but finding one with POWER can be annoying. For years I used a no-name unit that was about the size of four cigarettes taped together in a bundle. It took a little alkaline battery or two and lasted about five months of everyday riding. I velcroed it to the side of the helmets. I rode those suckers from Canada to Mexico and all over the western USA, in rain and snow (yes) and through dusty 121f deserts and minus 30f altitudes. Never let me down. Unfortunately those little amps are gone -- can't find them anywhere. I have since tried a few other brands, popular on Amazon, and have not had good luck getting volume. I'm in SE Asia now, so it's really, stunningly hard to get and try multiple products. I know good, cheap, powerful amps are out there, I just haven't found a good one (here) and I hate to pay more than the $12 I used to pay for the ones that really worked. In any case, a good amp WILL cure your volume problems with these speakers. A good amp might blow out other, cheap speakers, but both of my sets of the Torks took all the punishment, power-and-volume-wise, that I could dish out and that was a lot. They took it for years and years and never hiccuped and never produced crappy sound until the batteries were getting low. So, to recap, fit the alignment of the speakers EXACTLY PROPERLY. You don't even want a helmet strap between the speakers and your ears. You want them exactly against your ears, and exactly centered. Then make sure whatever player you're using is delivering enough power to drive them -- and remember that some junk players will give you volume, but toward the higher end of their power they start distorting the sound, and I see a few on here have chalked that up to the speakers. I like my rock LOUD, and with good sources and good amps I never, ever got garbly sound out of these speakers. Best case scenario for finding what works, install the speakers, then take your helmet to a shop that will let you plug in player after player for ten seconds each. That's the only way you'll be sure. And remember, what sounds loud in an electronics store will NOT be loud at highway speeds, so buy enough power that you can NOT turn them to full volume in the store. Even then, there's still a small possibility you'll need a mini amp. Try it out on the highway after buying the loudest player you can find, then, if it still isn't enough, do the same experiment with the amps in the store. The amps go IN-LINE between the speakers and the player, or between the speakers and the Bluetooth receiver, if you're using one. You CAN solve this. I did. It's cost me hundreds and hundreds in experiments on crappy products and many months of frustration and wasted time. I find that if 50% volume is all I can stand in a store environment, then I'm sure I'll have enough power and volume at 150 or 190 mph. That's my rule of thumb. I would say ignore 95% of the bad reviews, UNLESS they talk about a complete failure of a unit, like blowing out, etc. And remember that the guys who complain about a wire falling off are ham-fisted guys who could "accidentally" jerk the wire out of a vacuum cleaner. Yes, the wires are tiny, and delicate, so use a little care for God's sake! But if they (reviewers) are only whining about not enough volume, ignore them. These WILL give you all you want, if you just set them up correctly. I have never tested better speakers, though I have not tested the Uclears. Too bad the manufacturer can't be bothered to provide a guide something like this.No, I don't work for this company, and they've never sent me squat (though I wish they would because I need a new pair right now!)

* * * * * 5.0 out of 5 stars Good option for ski or snowboard helmets! Feb 24, 2017

So compared to the smith optic drop in by skullcandy. Which totally suck!
These Tork X Pro are absolutely awesome! Great bass, good mids, highs don't blow your ears out of their sockets. Volume control is way better. Could be improved a little by a margin call or so. So 4 stars. Super happy. Mounted them in my Smith Variant helmet! I would gather to estimate that these will fit in most any ski or boarding helmet.

* * * * * 5.0 out of 5 stars ...have been using for 2 years and they are excellent speakers fit perfectly in my Arai Aug 18, 2017

by Phil


I have been using for 2 years and they are excellent speakers fit perfectly in my Arai

* * * * * 5.0 out of 5 stars Fantastic sound for speaker helmet, October 30, 2011

Tork X-Pro Motorcycle Helmet Speakers (with Volume Control) (Electronics)

Got these for shoei rf-1100. the speakers are a bit bigger than the ear cutouts, but fit in enough that they do not cause interference with my ears. the sound is fantastic, relative to the scala rider speakers and another brand i've had. Highly recommended.

* * * * * 5 out of 5 stars Works for my Oneal Bluetooth helmet, May 6, 2012
By Sparky

This review is from: Tork X-Pro Motorcycle Helmet Speakers (with Volume Control)
I bought the Tork XPro Motorcycle Helmet Speakers to replace the stock speakers in my Oneal Blinc Bluetooth helmet. They sound very good using my Android phone bluetooth. If you have an EQ app, the speakers will sound even better! The speakers sit nicely over my ears and don't hurt at all even with long riding. I allowed my boss (who is also a biker) listen to the helmet and he was wow'd by the sound!
- How it's done in a nutshell - I snipped the old speakers off the wires and snipped the Tork XPro speakers off the plug leaving about four inches of wire to play with. You will have to use a flat razor blade to gently scrape off the coating on the Tork XPro speaker wire tips in order to get a good solder. I used my counter top and put the wire flat on it. Gently scrape the wire tips until you see silver shiny then stop. It doesn't have to be perfect because solder doesn't need much to cling on to. Twist your connections together and solder in place. I used shrink tube to insulate the connections but you can use electrical tape if you're in a hurry or don't have shrink tube. The Tork XPro speakers are too wide to fit in the old stock speaker holes so I used a bit of two sided foam tape to build up the inside a little so that the speaker velcro's can stick to something. They hold great and the wires are tucked up under the helmet padding. Enjoy!

* * * * * 5 out of 5 stars Work really well!, May 30, 2013
By John Kelly

This review is from: Tork X-Pro Motorcycle Helmet Speakers (with Volume Control)
I installed these on a 3/4 helmet with a visor. I ride a 2008 Roadking with aftermarket exhaust, and can still hear my iPod even at highway speeds.


* * * * * 5 out of 5 stars Finally, speakers that do what I had always hoped for!, April 11, 2013
By Glass Artist

This review is from: Tork X-Pro Motorcycle Helmet Speakers (with Volume Control)
I still had to buy the Fiio 13 headphone amplifier to get louder sound after I had installed everything. Unless the speakers are up against your ear, you lose sound but compared to all the others I have tried these are the best. I cut open a small slice in the padding inside my helmet that cushions my ears and put a little clasp on it to keep everything in there without having to sew it back up. Perfect installation! Also, with the Fiio headphone amp I can control the sound easy and even use the amp when I use my large headphones on this iPod Nano. I've struggled getting the speakers in my helmet to sound good, not tinny, not cheap, not like every speaker system that is offered with whatever intercom system you use (which usually sucks) and these were well worth the effort, have ended my search for speakers as I love these. Sew them into the ear padding and you can easily move them from helmet to helmet. Get it you'll be glad you did.