Tokyo has a lost and found center that receives an astonishing number of 4,000 lost items per day, showcasing the city's honesty and low crime rate.
In Singapore, chewing gum was banned in 1992 to maintain cleanliness and hygiene, contributing to the city's pristine appearance.
Osaka's crime rate is so low that the city uses its police boxes (koban) as tourist attractions, where visitors can interact with friendly officers.
Stockholm employs "Safety Escorts" who assist individuals traveling alone at night, providing an added sense of security for its residents and visitors.
Amsterdam has a unique initiative called "Traffic Snake Game" that encourages school children to walk or cycle to school, promoting safety and reducing traffic congestion.
Sydney's Circular Quay has an innovative "Eyes on the Quay" program where volunteers monitor CCTV cameras and report any suspicious activities to the authorities.
Zurich's police force includes "Tourist Angels" who provide assistance to visitors, ensuring a safe and enjoyable experience in the city.
Toronto hosts an annual "Neighborhood Watch Day" where residents come together to strengthen community bonds and raise awareness about safety.
Melbourne has an innovative program called "Art Trams" where trams are transformed into moving art galleries, creating a vibrant and safe urban environment.
Hong Kong's MTR (Mass Transit Railway) stations have a unique "Police Report Room" where individuals can report incidents or seek help from officers stationed within the stations.