European Road Safety Charter
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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

Ports have long been considered by the Swedish police, customs authorities and the coastguard as environments at high risk for drink driving. In 2012, more than 3 million vehicles arrived in Swedish ports from across a maritime border. Government figures suggest that the drink driving rate around...
Comportement dangereux des conducteurs: 93% des accidents sont dus a un facteur humain.● Les erreurs d'inattention au volant sont coupables des ¾ des accidents de la route2. Notre systeme repond a cette problematique puisqu’il permet d’augmenter considerablement le temps de reaction des...
Our educational concept for this theme , first aid , based on the idea that life is a constant struggle for survival. Succeed in life , not just the most powerful but also the most skilled and preparation through education , first aid and student gives children an additional argument . Specifically...
When starting driving school, students have the impression (made up of those who drive cars already) that only important talent and skill, no accountability and attention.
We have identified that children did not know the truck, they did not know how to behave in the street when there is a heavy vehicle in circulation. We noted the high interest and participation of children, a subject in which they felt very involved in and of course not bored.