TrackdayMag.com discovered this product at last year's Indy Dealer Expo. We contacted every racetrack on our calendar to see if they did or would consider using this product. Response? Not even an echo.
Why did that happen? An off-the-record conversation with the Safety Director of a top track revealed some interesting info. Apparently, if you've broken your scull into multiple pieces, using the Eject System could potentially make your situation worse. For this reason, tracks shun the liability issue by not using the system unless mandated by a specific org to do so. I asked the obvious question. If your scull is broken into multiple pieces what's even left of the helmet and how bloody seriously are you hurt already? His response, after looking over both shoulders, was, "Lawyers make a lot of really good ideas into bad ideas, you know what I mean?" It seem that the approved helmet removal procedure is accepted by medicine and law as safe enough and worth the risk. In the million to one chance that you'd survived shattering your scull and the Eject system were used to remove the rag that your helmet had become, some lawyer could argue that the meds had been negligent to use it.