The aim of this study is to determine the 15 most important daily activities according to persons with lower limb amputation (LLA) and healthcare professionals. Persons with LLA (n = 125) and healthcare professionals (n = 44) filled in a questionnaire. Participants had to select 10 items out of a list of 40 items on the domains activity and/or participation. Selection criterion was what they considered to be most important to perform independently and order the selected 10 items from most to least important. Mean rank scores of the 15 highest scored items according to participants with LLA were compared with the mean rank scores given by professionals, using the Mann-Whitney U test with a Hochberg adjustment for multiple testing. Participants with LLA rated five activities as significantly more important compared to professionals: 'driving a car', 'bicycling', 'ascending/descending stairs', 'heavy exercise', and 'preparing meals'. Healthcare professionals rated four activities as significantly more important compared to persons with LLA: 'going to the toilet', 'getting in and out bed', 'walking around outdoors', and 'walking around indoors'. A significant difference in rating importance was present in 9 out of 15 activities between persons with LLA and healthcare professionals. This result makes it all the more clear how complex shared decision making can be and how important it is for healthcare professionals to communicate with the person with LLA.