Experience feedback is generally recognized as an essential component of any efficient strategy for accident prevention. It consists of the systematic collection, analysis and dissemination of information from incidents and accidents in order to prevent new accidents. However, in spite of its importance for accident prevention experience feedback is an established routine only in some sectors in society. In most industrialized countries, institutions have been created for experience feedback from accidents on workplaces, and reporting systems have also been created that cover accidents on roads and in the railroad system. Furthermore, the aviation industry, the nuclear industry and the offshore oil and gas industry all have well-developed systems for the reporting of accidents and incidents. These industries also have extensive international exchange and co-operation in accident reporting. In contrast, learning from accidents for instance in homes [1, 2], on playgrounds,  or in the tourism sector  is much more sporadic, in spite of the high prevalence of accidents in these areas. The extension of systematic experience feedback to accidents in all social sectors would seem to be a major step towards more efficient accident prevention.