Free standard delivery on all orders over $55 



Enemy forces are invading your air space.

Battle helmet buffeting, pocket turbulence, and wind-noise head-on with these two low-profile wind deflectors: airLift edging and trim. Extra tall windscreens offer little benefit and come with drawbacks. Specifically, by pushing more air, taller shields also increase the change in pressure between the air stream and the pocket.  These changes in the motorcycle air pocket pressure are what makes the pocket noisy and turbulent.  And it just so happens that there is a new type of motorcycle windshield deflector that solves these issues. 

Instead of blaming motorcycle shield buffeting on too short of a shield, let’s deploy a new weapon to smooth, quiet and enlarge the air pocket.  This new weapon uses Micro-Swirl™ technology to help eliminate air flow conflict. 

For high tech air

Saeng’s airLift™ edging and trim are low-profile motorcycle wind deflectors. They use advanced technology to create micro-eddies, also called Micro-Swirls™.  These eddies act as air bearings. They separate the back flow from the main air stream, creating a quiet and smooth air pocket.

This is helpful because it prevents the conflicting flows from colliding. The result is a smoother, softer, larger and more enjoyable pocket.

Choose how to deploy your forces.

The best line of attack to combat noise and buffeting is to negate the problem at its source… The shield’s edge and that is exactly where these low-profile motorcycle wind deflectors mount.  Slip on airLift™ edging to the edge of the shield to stop helmet buffeting and smooth the air pocket. The airLift™ trim uses a peel-n-stick strip to attach to almost any surface.

Trim is often used along body panels’ edges. This helps heat to escape. It is also used along air deflectors’ edges for more boost and comfort. Trim is also used on the frame of boat windshields to reduce buffeting and wind noise for the crew.

Whichever you choose, airLift products combat turbulence, helmet buffeting, and wind-noise at its source. Triumph over eye blurring, ear popping, helmet shaking or burning heat with airLift products.

We hope you will read our air management blog where we discuss all types of wind deflectors for motorcycles, windshield extensions, inductions venting and more.  For a real-world review, try these tests of adventure touring the Autobahn and V-Rod cruising American back-roads. They are sure to be helpful.

Review these products to learn more and read the FAQs and what our customers say.  Let’s send those fun stealing gremlins on their way and end the war.

lose the noise
Long periods of dangerous noise levels and buffeting are no laughing matter.

Wind noise and shake in motorcycle helmets can be a big issue. While some believe buying a quieter helmet is the best option, it’s important not to assume that it will address noise from a shield. Helmets are designed to be quiet in a smooth airflow and not the turbulence created behind a windshield.  The wake behind an screen can be so severe as to blur ones vision. Therefore, instead of relying on a new helmet, it might be better to target the problem at its source—the windshield’s edge.

You can acquire a larger screen or, If space permits, bolt or clip on a motorcycle windshield deflector or extension. Nevertheless, among motorcyclists, a low-profile motorcycle windshield deflector known as airLift edging is often considered the best choice for wind deflection. This option is cost-effective, easy to install within seconds, and remarkably efficient in eliminating wind noise and buffeting.

Although investing in a new helmet is not a bad idea, directing attention to the windshield’s edge offers a better solution. By using airLift edging, riders can enjoy the benefits of reduced wind noise and buffeting at a lower cost and with hassle-free installation.


Studies prove how hazardous noise levels can be to hearing.  However, few few studies exist on how buffeting and wind noise affects the rider. For those who would like to learn more about this, here is a concise abstract from Cambridge University Press.