That's a frequency error of about 10 parts per million. That is very much in the order of frequency uncertainty of your handheld's oscillator, anyway!
As different oscillators not being exactly the same is a problem for every radio communication, every communication standard is built in a way that allows for a receiver to deal with small frequency errors.
"Small", here, depends very much on the specific mode. A wideband FM speech signal can be dozens of kilohertz off, considering that what is most important is the derivative of the carrier's frequency over time.
If you're having an satellite phone: These satellites tend to fly around this blue marble at a rather high speed. High speed means high Doppler shift, and your phone would need to deal with that, anyway.
Think about the about 2€ worth of wifi chipset in a cheap wifi lightswitch: That thing has, with good luck, a 20 ppm-accurate oscillator. That means that the nominal 2.45 GHz frequency it wants to use is off by +- 49 kHz to begin with.
Think of any old AM radio, especially in the pre-PLL era: Do you think you'd be instantly able to set the frequency of the device exactly within, say, 20 kHz bounds, using a greasy knob pulling a rubber string connected to a dusty air+grime-core capacitor? You can do that, but because you are a great feedback loop, and can simultaneuously listen for the sound you're expecting and watch for the position of the needle on the frequency scale! (you're a closed-loop system compensating the inaccuracy of the knob frequency-setting mechanism)
No, all these devices rely on at least some tolerance in tuning, and on the ability to correct a detected frequency error.