Sorry for replying so late. The papers at the end of the tutorial should provide some hints, even if only for starting you lit search.
I’ll try to give some info, but remember that the data in the tutorial is simulated (not real), and that I don’t work in this field! Jean Laurens and Jan Drugowitsch are involved in NMA (as mentor and lecturer iirc) and do related work - I bet you could ask them.
Experience may definitely play a role. In one of the cited papers (Seno & Fukuda, 2012: https://doi.org/10.1163/18784763-00002394), they had people see a train through the windows and sometimes the open door in the inside of another train. With the open door, there is more velocity information, so it might increase the occurrence of illusions or the judgements of self-motion velocity. However, it decreased instead. The authors think this is because participants know that trains with open doors don’t move, so it has to be the other train. So it doesn’t just depend on experience with motion, but the higher-level (more cognitive, not sensory) situations in which various kinds of motion occur. It might be that people who’ve never been on trains do not experience illusory self motion with these types of stimuli.
Hope this helps!