re: "anti-fog" --- for sure this is a misnomer, which is why i say "anti-fog properties" to add a little subtle clarification. I don't doubt your experience with them fogging either, because the anti-fogging capability depends on outdoor humidity, temp, and how much a person perspires and if they are breathing all over the shield like a salivating dog. But I have seen and owned helmets that fog up in seconds, rather than minutes, and the Exo's visor is very good in this respect compared with any brand of single pane visor. Likely the tint visor seeming to be worse is because it is darker already so any less light getting in only compounds the situation.
re: "Plus scorpion puts measurements on their site for their helmets and those are pretty accurate."
You have to consider the overall SHAPE of your head too.
Sure Scorpion knows the size measurement of there helmet. As I mentioned in my original post, people have different head SHAPES as well as sizes. (About 5 distinct and common head shapes that I've seen regularly). The hat-size measurement (which enough people do incorrectly), is for ONE part of your head. One CIRCUMFERENCE measurement only. It is very important for sure, but people have a different overall head shape to accomodate as well (and some people do have really hard to fit heads - they might be aliens so we shoot them when we spot them just to be safe) - anyway - peoples complete lack of experience in fitting a helmet is the biggest issue facing a helmet buyer. I still cant believe how many people dont know how a boot or glove is supposed to fit, let alone a helmet. Certain helmet brands or models just dont fit everyone.
A helmet is bloody important for those that value there heads, and trying on some brand in person with someone who knows how to explain how to get the best fit to you is important to get a feel. In my experience (having fitted probably 100 people per year for helmets), onroad, off-road, raced, and crashed and kept on racing over years -- and having attended Arai (and Scorpion and other) seminars which completely support my findings -- leads most people to choose a helmet that is at least one size too large. I always encourage people to wear a helmet for about 5 minutes, etc, because it starts to feel more normal. It usually feels too tight if it is right. But the soft interior breaks in after a couple rides and then fits as good as it ever will. And a very good helmet in the right size fits very good for 5 years+. A too big helmet "feels good" for 3 weeks. It takes someone enough time to figure out there helmet is too big, so that it is sometimes to late to return it.
As an example: Arai uses 3 distinct head models and designs 3 different head shapes for helmets (round, oval, long oval), Shoei has 2 as do others. Arai and others have a range of different shell sizes for different head sizes, and many other manufacturers only make 1 shell and then try to (poorly) accommodate all head sizes into one shell size. Lots of cut-backs in design. If you learn WHY Arai helmets are so highly respected, then you will learn to look at all other helmets more accurately. There are lots of good helmets out there, and for sure no matter what you pay, getting as best fit as possible has huge advantages in daily comfort, noise, and protection in a crash.
You may be in a tough spot with not many dealers around, and a bargain is always a lure...
In the same breadth, due to different physical builds of people often one brand of leathers fits very differently despite the same number for chest measurement. I often refer to one brand (like Joe Rocket) as an American fit (little fatter (chuckle) or chunkier) and then European fit (like Alpinestars), as a more athletic, slender fit. Over years you find certain brands follow trends in there size modeling and they change them. Alpinestars has made some of there jackets fit in a more American way. They accomodate the market, but Alpinestars race suits (which I currently wear - an SX-1) still fit like they always have...
food for thought for other people trying on helmets out there...
Best luck in a decent fitting helmet, and hopefully the creaking interior of your Exo doesn't become too annoying. It's sort of like creaking car interiors and mostly an annoyance when you yank them on your head. Other than that for <$100 if it fits well, it'll do the adequate protection if you need it.
It just took 2 seconds to find this basic info: