European Road Safety Charter
Sábháilteacht ar Bhóithre ag Feidhmiú

Good practices

Submit your good practice

A good practice is the activity (campaign, project, techniques or other) that a member has undertaken to improve road safety in their environment, that has been assessed for effectiveness in addressing the problem and proven to be successful.

If you have undertaken a project falling under this description, share it with us by submitting your good practice

In order to submit your good practice, you first have to sign a commitment by becoming a member of the ERSC community. You can find more information about joining the European Road Safety Charter on this page

Check out other good practice from across Europe in our member activities area here 






Additional documents

Good practices

In 2011, 17 to 25‐year‐olds accounted for nearly a quarter of all road casualties in Edinburgh, with young men being the most likely to commit driving offences. New drivers are most at risk in their first year of driving.
Prodrive Learning offers a 24 month online program to improve driver behavior. The program consist of 3 pillars. Measure + Train + Motivate. Our online training progam is very innovative because, when compared with classic behind the wheel training our online solution offers effectiveness over a...
The 65-year-old major pedestrians are the group with major risk of death in case of accident. 24,5 % of traffic accidents in the City of Madrid in 2013 was major of 65 years and 2,3 % they have been mortal victims. For what it is considered necessary to warn the pedestrians and drivers on the...
The project is executing by teachers and pupils in schools and also by employees of the municipalities, during their regular activities.Our NGO will arrange mutual communication between school and municipal actors. We will also execute the activities to promote healthy travel habits and give...
Due to its turbulent recent history, Albania presents a special case in Europe in terms of road safety. Until 1992, private cars were strictly prohibited. It was not an environmental worry but a Machiavellian calculation of the dictatorial regime (the most ferocious dictatorship in Eastern Europe...