然而，限制並不代表人們一定就會遵守。而確保點或固定點經設置後的確不容易移除(例如有個錨樁留在100米高的垂直壁上)。這有點像公園的草地，總會被走捷徑的人踩出一條小路來一樣(任意開路已有立法禁止的例子，如Topics...Trails...Shortcutting a switchback on any Forest Development Trail. 36 CFR 261.55(d), National Forests U.S. Department of Agriculture - John Muir/Ansel Adams & Dinkey Lakes)。一般對設置確保點和固定點的看法一直都有分岐，雙方都各有支持的理論和群眾，但各地攀登界結果還是沒有能讓所有人都滿意的結論。
Somehow I cannot put Chinese using my Mac on this (Why this is so, Kevin?). Please accept my apology for putting this in English.
My personal opinions about bolting at Longdong:
a) For new routes: ground-up only, which means, if anyone wants to bolt a new route, she/he needs to finish lead-climbing it in the first place, aid-climbing included. This applies to any degree of technical difficulty.
b) Already-bolted routes: Maintain them. Those who have bolted those routes, however, also maintain the rights to determine which bolts need to be removed or fixed.
c) For those very difficult yet potential new routes: TR only. Combining (a) and (c) means anchor-bolting is allowed. If anyone after having T-Roped a new route wants to bolt the entire route, rule (a) applies.
To bolt or not to be? My stance is, suggested by those rules, to bolt with respect and sincerity. Concerns of safety? I think that belongs to climbers themselves. Even sport climbing involves basic ability for judgment. Should anyone be responsible for other\'s ignorance or misjudgment because of the inherent dangerous nature of rock climbing? I do not think so.