The hunt is on.
Leishen Commandos fly away on ultralight trikes, which are ideal for sneaky flights across forested areas. This quick and quiet infiltration/extrication transport is good for hunting targets, like terrorists or military command posts.
Parajumping. Chinese Ministry of Defense
The Commandos, equipped with parachutes, are preparing for the big jump. Given the small size of the plane, as seen from its cramped cabin space, the Leishen are likely using a low flying plane like the An-2, to fly beneath enemy radar coverage before their stealthy insertion.
Boating Day. Chinese Ministry of Defense
Even far inland, inflatable rubber boats are vital to special force operations, thanks to their portability and stealthiness (oars instead of motors). Leishen Commandos are trained in deep reconnaissance, and can likely call in air and ballistic missile strikes.
Crossbow. Chinese Ministry of Defense
Despite its association with cinematic icons like Rambo and Katniss, archery is still an important military skill. As carried by the Commando in the center, crossbows offer a silent (much quieter than even a silenced sniper rifle) kinetic option accurate up to 200 ft.
Link to Chinese Defense Ministry Website
“Falcon” Special Forces
The Falcon Commando Unit, part of the paramilitary People’s Armed Police, specializes in counterterrorist operations including fast entry rappelling, evasive driving and pursuit, hostage rescue and close quarter combat. Of particular interest is the retired Il-86 airliner at the Falcon’s base: it is almost certainly used to train for storming hijacked airliners. Given extensive Chinese investment and expatriates in unstable areas from Central Africa to the Arabian Peninsula, the Falcons may soon appear in operations outside of China, akin to the experience of its Western counterparts. Popular Science