SAFETY SPORT MIRROR®
The Safety Sport Mirror mounts firmly because the rubber block grips eyeglass bows.
You get an undistorted view and accurate judgment of distance because the mirror is made of flat glass.
It will even mount on fine wire bows as long as they have a hinge long enough for the ¾” long block to grip.
Some use this mirror for walking and other activities. For this purpose it can also be mounted on a cap.
The mounting arm can be bent by the user for a custom fit. (See bending instructions on Instructions page.)
There is no vibration from wind or rough road surfaces when mounted on eyeglasses.
There will be some movement when it is mounted on a helmet visor if the helmet doesn’t fit snugly.
For those living in countries where traffic drives on the left, this mirror mounts just as well on the right.
Now available—mirror with white plastic at the same prices as black
To order, click the “Orders” tab and use the drop-down list to select your choice.
Last Revised 9/14/12
© 2012 by Safety Sport Mirror Co.
Shipping and handling, $5.00 per order in the United States and its protectorates (Insular Areas).
For shipments to other areas, please inquire at Sales@SafetySportMirror.com.
The picture on the right shows how one user bent the mirror arm to mount the his mirror on the front of the visor.
Photo used by permission.
All parts are proudly made in the USA and are assembled and packaged in Red Oak, Iowa, USA.
The picture on the right was submitted by a buyer in Singapore who mounted his mirror on the band inside his helmet. This only works when mounted on the right side.
Left, Dave Chaney, inventer of the Safety Sport Mirror
Right, Safety Sport Mirror Co. Owner Wayne Donohue registered as an eighty-year-old in a 12-hour race 9/1/12
(When Wayne owned his bike shop he bought mirrors directly from Mr Chaney.)
Front of Package
The package includes two Mirrors–the 1” and the 3/4” head. mirror.
Last Revised 05/16/15
© 2015 by Safety Sport Mirror Co.
Back of Package
With bending and mounting Instructions.
The mirror actually grips this very narrow bow satisfactorily, probably because of the curve near the lens.