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China is not easy to navigate for travellers with limited mobility, but travel in a wheelchair is possible in the large cities by staying at top-end accommodation with lots of preparation and pre-booking. High-speed trains are generally far more accessible than older rolling stock. Many urban metro systems are quite accessible as they are relatively modern systems, so a fair number of stations have lifts. Accessible toilets can be found in shopping malls in large cities and also at airports, but squat loos elsewhere can make travelling very difficult.
Haggling is standard procedure in markets and shops outside of department stores and malls where prices are not clearly marked. There's no harm in coming in really low, but remain polite at all times. It's also a good idea to see what locals are paying at markets, so you know where you stand.
China is relatively safe and non-violent. Most crime, such as pickpocketing, is preventable by taking precautions. Travellers are more often the victims of petty economic crime, such as theft, than serious crime. Foreigners are natural targets for pickpockets and thieves — keep your wits about you and make it difficult for thieves to get at your belongings. High-risk areas in China are train and bus stations, city and long-distance buses especially sleeper buses , hard-seat train carriages and public toilets.
Women should be aware of the dangers when travelling solo. Even in Beijing, single women taking taxis have been taken to remote areas and robbed by taxi drivers.
Staff will ask you to fill in a loss report before investigating the case. A loss report is crucial so you can claim compensation if you have travel insurance. Be prepared to spend many hours, perhaps even several days, organising it. Make a copy of your passport in case of loss or theft. Watch out for any solicitations to go to teahouses or expensive cafes in cities such as Shanghai as you could be left with a huge bill.