VII.L.0.0 Land distribution and zoning shall proceed in the following manner.
VII.L.1.0 Identify and set aside that one-third [1/3] of all land [and of all ecological unit areas] that is the RIGHT of the other species with which man shares this planet. To turn these areas into permanent non-human populated sanctuaries and preserves, start the shift of humanity out of them by:
VII.L.1.1 direct donations of national and state public lands;
VII.L.1.2 outright purchase of non-densely populated areas;
VII.L.1.3 encouragement of sales or swaps [to the government] by fair market buy-outs, assists to structure relocations, and assists to new employment situations;
VII.L.1.4 reduce support services [transportation, communications, etc.] to these areas since that is only logical since they have no long-term future for human economy;
VII.L.1.5 increase service fees due to reduced volume and lack of future return on much of the equipment and structures that are used there; and,
VII.L.1.6 reclaim as stolen property all lands “owned” by any person or artificial legal entity [and the “artificial legal entity” (corporation, foundation, etc.) land size allotment is equal to zero] that is in excess of the average land size per individual as calculated in “6” [however, some equity compensation may be provided either via a formula approved by national vote on various alternatives or else via simply paying ten percent (10%) less (down to a ten percent minimum) for each base unit size (individual allotment size) increase (thus, if one hectare is the base, then for three hectares, someone would receive compensation for one at 100%, one at 90% and one at 80%, and if had twenty hectares would get one at 100%, one at 90%, one at 80%, and so forth, to 10% for the tenth, and all remaining at 10% each)].
VII.L.2.0 After said initial one-third [1/3] set aside for other species, the society would then declare all remaining land to be public lands, and not able to be owned by anyone apart from the designated permanent resident, and otherwise to be subject either to inclusion in exclusively non-leaseable status, or else to be leased at public auction for various numbers of years.
VII.L.2.1 These public lands would first be divided into generalized zones of various usage categories either by an initial constitution or by a sitting Government, and then the public at large would begin refining them [regarding boundary and usage] into final form via various election initiatives. These zones are fully cited below, and include setting aside primary residence land for projected future population growth, and zoned parcels of land for other necessary purposes apart from simple residence: agricultural zones, grazing & recreation (convertible use) zones, fishery zones, mining zones, hazard zones, park and public transit zones, watershed & coastal & marshland zones, local sanctuary & preserve zones, experimental & military zones, specialty zones, commercial zones, and residence zones, and with all these to be drawn and determined by public vote.
VII.L.2.2.0 Any use of the zoned lands [apart from designated residences] by individuals or artificial legal entities – including State enterprises – to be only by public auction of parcels of them as leases for certain limited times [5 years, 10 years, 50 (timber plantations, etc.) years, etc.] up to (100) years, and after which they would again be subject to public auction.
VII.L.2.2.1 After first auctions, auction parcels would be adjusted to longer [and/or larger] or shorter [and/or smaller] lease times as per sliding scale [set by local government] which must maximize auction income by lengthening [enlarging] leases in stages [at each renewal] in response to increases in bids [numbers and/or sizes] on the longer leases, and by shortening [size reducing] them when competition for longer [and/or larger] leases declines.
VII.L.2.3 Commercial zone lands differ somewhat from other zones and would be divided 50/50 between large blocks auctioned [nationally or internationally] for lease, and between small allotments registered equally to all the population, and which could be used for residence, for own commercial venture, or for leasing [nationally or internationally] long-term with various guarantees included [such as lessee rights to structures built, and such as forfeitable deposit into trust by the owner/leaser that would come to lessee if owner exercised his natural RIGHT to reclaim it before the time expired on the lease, and/or allowance for leaser to retain certain floors for use as renter at set rentals for set period of time, etc.].
VII.L.2.4 Agricultural and all other zoned lands [apart from Residence Zone] would be used mostly for block permanent set-asides [hazard zone, park and transit zone, local sanctuary and preserve zone, etc.] or for block auction lease [and noting the exception relative to the convertible use grazing and recreation zone lands, which could be changed to other zones, such as residence zones, as needed], but residence structures built [where permitted] upon them would have various guarantees in the event of new lease holder occurring at some future auction [guarantees such as for equity swaps, or the subtraction of the small residence plot of the old lease holder from the overall large plot of the new lease holder, WHEN said increase in residence in this area does not exceed the quota set aside for said area, etc.].
VII.L.2.5 The receipts from all auctioned leases must go into the public revenue [together with any fines due to the lessee’s deterioration of the land quality, should that occur]; any assayed land improvement value would go as bonus payment onto the lessee's next auction bid, or as extended time on the current lease if said bid not successful.
VII.L.3.0 For the two-thirds [2/3] of all land [although this proportion will vary nation to nation and region to region, because the initial one-third set aside for other species will be in large, usually connected, blocks and strips, and so not exactly uniform in proportion throughout all nations and regions] that comprises the twelve  USAGE ZONES, the breakdown is as follows:
VII.L.3.1 Local Sanctuary & Preserve Zones [for additional areas of ecological “pockets” needing, or simply desired, to be protected];
VII.L.3.2 Watershed & Coastal & Marshland Zones;
VII.L.3.3 Park & Public Transit [Right-of-Way] Zones;
VII.L.3.4 Hazard Zones [with red-colored walls fully surrounding said areas of dangerous storage and production, of contamination, of volcanic activity, etc.];
VII.L.3.5 Mining Zones;
VII.L.3.6 Fishery Zones [both saltwater and freshwater];
VII.L.3.7 Grazing and Recreation Zones [a variable “on-call” area for conversion to other zone designations as needed];
VII.L.3.8 Agricultural Zones;
VII.L.3.9 Experimental & Military Zones [all international leasing of land for military bases, etc., must be reciprocal: same number, same size (at least, relative to sizes of nations involved), and same terms (but needn’t expend same assets in development and use of said areas)];
VII.L.3.10 Specialty Zones [hospitals, universities, stadiums, capitols, various public and private schools, libraries, museums, shelters, governmental administration, zoos, organization headquarters, airports, hotels & motels, embassies and consulates, etc., and all to be designated by type and size per “auction lease category” determined by local government: this is the only Zone where leases may run as long as 250 years as a normal procedure (no special ballot required, etc.)];
VII.L.3.11 Commercial Zones [50/50 between publicly leased large blocks and between individual small land allotments to every citizen – see 2.3 above – but note that commercial zones can even be in recreational areas as long as proper pre-planning is done, and can even have Specialty Zones in their centers]; and
VII.L.3.12.0 Residence Zones [largest total of any Zone, and it does not preclude home employment because, as long as don’t violate the strict environmental regulations on noise and pollution and hazardous items (such as wall-penetrating bullets, etc.) and so forth (i.e., projecting your affairs onto others), may use one’s home in any manner that one chooses – thus, a teacher may develop his home into a large school or even a small college, a doctor his home into a clinic or small hospital, a priest his home into a church, a chef his into a restaurant, a mechanic his into a vehicle service station (as long as one observes restrictions on exhausts and volatile or poisonous chemicals as regards air/water pollution, and as regards explosion hazards), a botanist his into a nursery, etc., and may even create a hotel out of one’s home for use by workers or by the public, but may NOT subdivide a land allotment by sale or any other means (not even co-ownership is legal as far as one’s primary base residence allotment is concerned, but it may be allowed for secondary auxiliary residence allotments): they are all indivisible units that cannot be lost or sold (only “swapped” for purposes of residence shift or change of nationality, and “inherited” as a form of pre-arranged swap since must give up old land in order to obtain new inherited land and thus stay within designated quotas)].
VII.L.3.12.1 Internationally: one may not sell nor swap ownerships [but may “lease” – with precautions for lessee mentioned elsewhere about right of owner to immediate reclamation] of a primary base home residence plot, nor of a commercial residence plot [except as part of a change/swap of nationalities, for which it is actually required that ownership change on both the primary base residence plot and on the commercial residence plot, but not necessarily on both or either of the secondary auxiliary residence plots, unless the parties specially choose to do so – also, such citizenship swaps, while not subject to blockage by the nations concerned, would still entail continuation of each party’s commercial and legally contracted prior obligations]. However, one may internationally swap ownerships of one or both secondary auxiliary residence plots [between individual persons only, due to no ownership ever allowed to any legally created entity – apart from national governments’ general ownership of public lands], or use these auxiliary plots for swap/sales [where additional assets added by one party to even up values between two plots – one may have been devalued due to pollution, or be much better in quality and size and location, or there may be a structure on one that cannot be leased as a practical matter and so must be sold to new land owner, etc.], or use them for leasing. As regards use of the two secondary auxiliary plots in international ownership swaps, such swaps will only be legally recognized when conducted between individuals [two – or more if a round-robin arrangement] all of whose home nations have a land registry which is listed in the appendix to this national constitution (and updated every 5 years) as meeting the required criteria of being honest and balanced regarding registry operation, and of having good quality of evaluation of all plots.
VII.L.4.0 No permanent residences at all are allowed in Zones one through six, while Zones seven and eight may have up to three permanent residences [present lease holder, and also two former lease holders who now are on a single standard size Primary Residence plot – see 2.4 above] per block of leased land [usually in hundred (100) hectare units, but none smaller than ten (10) hectares – these general proportions should be preserved even though actual sizes will vary from nation to nation]; in addition to Zone twelve, Zones nine and eleven also may contain multiple permanent residences.
VII.L.5.0 Having designated the twelve  Usage Zones, the first assignment of areas should be to Zones one, two, and three and then these should be followed by assignment of lands to Zones four, five, and six; obtaining national ownership of most of these lands is relatively simple and follows the general procedures of “1.0-1.6”.
VII.L.6.0 All land remaining after having made the above set-asides [the one-third of total for other species; the likely permanent area Zones of one, two and three; and the somewhat less likely to be permanent (on centuries-long reference) allotment of Zones four, five and six] should be calculated as to size and divided into two halves; one half should be for allotments to Zones seven through eleven, and the other half’s total should be divided by the total of present population and with the addition of the calculated increase in population until it finally reaches a stable level; this last figure [from the division] will be the approximate area of land to be designated to each citizen as belonging for life to him alone, and never to be taxed, penalized, or otherwise infringed upon either as to the land itself or to any structure built upon it – apart from “Exception Category” [CHAPTER II] safety [to others] and pollution and so forth requirements, and apart from “uncooperating expulsion” (see VIII.L.19.3).
VII.L.7.0 A general plan should be drawn up showing the location of all zoned lands [and with a schedule for submitting it, and suggested changes, to final public vote] and their requirements for inter-relationship one to the other [examples: transit zone lanes between usage areas; commercial zones being set to include tourist and sport and vacation activities; and coordinating these with the commercial and some other zones in anticipation of future size adjustments plus of creation of sub-States and sub-Municipalities arising from exceeding of offspring quotas; agricultural zones designated for plantation and timber purposes, as well as for “truck gardening” proximity to markets; etc.].
VII.8.0 All lands designated as being in the Residence Zone shall be surveyed and divided into roughly equal plots of a size slightly less than that to be the final ownership total per citizen; if total residence zone allotment [and not including the small Commercial Zone allotment] is to be 0.51 hectares [average] per citizen [initial allotment at age twelve (12), finalization at age twenty-four (24) – see CHAPTER I.X.0.8], then make the average primary base plot to be 0.35 hectares so that each person can use his remaining 0.16 allotment either to obtain two secondary auxiliary plots [possibly in an agricultural (or military) zone – or maybe to obtain a co-ownership of an extra-sized (but still indivisible) secondary residence plot] or to swap it to State for second commercial zone plot [in addition to his own initial commercial zone allotment].
VII.L.9.0 Where terrain or local conditions make certain plots clearly disadvantageous [subject to sand shifts, or with a major rock outcropping, etc.], then those plots are to be assigned a compensating “bonus” figure which automatically grants to the person agreeing to register it as his designated “Primary Base Residence Land Allotment” an additional land area above the average – thus, a 0.3 bonus would mean that he is entitled to a total Residence land ownership [both Primary of the Residence Zone and Secondary of the Agricultural or Military (or also of the Residence – if wish to work it that way) Zones – and also remembering that some Primary Residences are indeed allowed to be switched to Agricultural and Grazing Zones (maximum of three per lease block)] of 0.81 hectares instead of the 0.51 hectare national average [and this Residence land figure being in addition to each person’s Commercial Zone land allotment figure, and on which he also may establish a residence]. Take note that one is not forced to take whatever allotment the State may wish to assign to you, but that one may put in a request [and if it concerns one’s present or former residence which is now a part of the concerned plot, then more than a request – a priority right to have that plot registered in one’s name (with lottery determination if more than one person had former residence there)] for a particular plot and, if don’t get it due to possibly losing a lottery among several others who also wanted it, following that up with new requests until get one that you are satisfied with and that is available [due to providing plots for future population growth, initially there will be considerably more plots available than people to select them].
VII.L.10.0 Every citizen [naturalized; or else offspring of natively born legal permanent resident, or of naturalized citizen – who in neither case still has alternate citizenship] shall be listed on the public official National Land Registry stating 10.1 & 10.2:
VII.L.10.1 Total land ownership area allowed [including his commercial zone allotment and all bonuses]; say, 0.92 hectares.
VII.L.10.2 How much of his total he has already claimed, and where it is located [and the history of any past swaps]; thus, may read in part as:
0.35 hectares of Primary Base Residence Land and is in Residence Zone;
0.3 hectares of bonus [due to poor quality] Residence Land and is with the 0.35 hectares;
0.08 hectares of Secondary Auxiliary Residence Land and is in Residence Zone;
0.11 hectares of Secondary Residence Land and is in Agricultural Zone;
0.08 hectares of Commercial Zone Land and is still at original site.
VII.L.11.0 Future population growth [while hopefully not occurring, or only minimal] will be provided for:
a. by anticipating land set-aside of “6”;
b. by using the Grazing and Recreation Zone Land designations as wild- card “on-call” areas of land to be re-allocated to other zones as needed.
VII.L.11.1 Once set on the basis of just equal division, any citizens who [without being able to get assignment to them of unfilled quota of some other individual – for one example, if individual in question is pregnant victim of rapist, then getting assigned to them that rapist’s unfilled quota (if said exits) of one other offspring] have offspring beyond the estimates for future average increase [between one and one and one-half offspring per individual, and with any figure of 1-1/2 per individual or three per couple being only fraction beyond stability and so being presently deemed acceptable as per full land allotment assignments] would have all but one offspring assigned smaller than average allotments [but would have option to combine his Commercial and/or Secondary Auxiliary land allotments so as to retain/inherit some Commercial or Auxiliary plot in standard size area].
VII.L.11.2 When the nation’s entire population finally peaks and begins to decline, those with undersized allotments would be first in line [before increasing the allotment of every national member across the board] to obtain allotment expansion up to standard full quota [and assuming that they were just one size classification from top, since all would move up only one size class at each occurrence of national across-the-board increase (those down one class-size, move up to normal on priority basis – then, they plus all those already at standard would move up to the increased new size standard)].
VII.L.11.3 As safeguard and deterrent to any possible run-away population expansion, all undersized land allotments would be designated to two pre-set areas near the nation’s borders [one for half-sized allotments, and one for quarter-sized]; these pre-set areas would essentially be separate Provinces/States and Municipalities, and the offspring of those whose registered allotments are in said areas would henceforth have only one-half [½] and one-quarter [¼] [respectively] allotments to be considered their standard full allotment for being within the one to one & one-half offspring quota standard, and any new exceeding of that standard then meaning not one-half [½] and one-quarter [¼] allotments, but one-quarter [¼] and one-eighth [1/8] allotments which would thus be sub-provinces/sub-states, or sub-municipalities within the larger region [but, of course, if this kept up, there would be needed whole new areas to be set aside to provide even these reduced allotment-sized areas with sufficient land to embrace all those needing them; see 11.7].
VII.L.11.4 While a person whose Primary Base Residence Land allotment is in a reduced plot sized municipality or Province/State may not swap for a standard sized plot elsewhere, nevertheless he can swap size for size in different areas of similar size reduction, and can also make full use [swapping and all else] of his Commercial Zone Land allotment and two Secondary Auxiliary Land allotments as per their size [two combined in exchange for one of double size, etc. – but can never totally lose ownership of at least some sized Commercial plot and at least one Secondary Auxiliary plot].
VII.L.11.5 Should there be under-fulfillment of an individual’s quota of offspring, then what offspring they do have could get an increase of allotment in proportion to the amount that they are under quota – but this procedure is only allowable for those whose allotment is below the national full standard.
VII.L.11.6 Those already at full land allotment size would not be allowed to combine or “inherit” the full allotments of both parents even though said parents were under their allowable quota of offspring [but, of course, would have full choice of which of parents’ land allotments that they wished to make their own upon “inheritance”], since no one may have more than the standard land allotment.
VII.L.11.7 Grazing and Recreation Zone Lands, located between those specially set aside as undersized land allotment areas and those land allotment areas of standard size, would be used as variable-zoned lands convertible to prime residence zone [or to any other zone as need arises] lands in the event that there is a large increase in the number of undersized land allotments.
VII.L.11.8 While such increase in population and hence in undersized land allotments should be avoided – and possibly using various monetary and other rewards as incentives for this [such as special health and safety priority – lower risk assignments if in firefighters or military, etc.] – there will always be need to anticipate its possible consequences, since each individual is free to do as please, and this includes to reproduce as they please: both as to numbers and form of reproduction [as long as don’t interfere with others, nor put others – including one’s own offspring – at significantly greater risk of injury (over ten percent greater vs. both “natural” process and population in general)].
VII.L.11.9 To anticipate even most highly improbable contingencies, the theoretically possible very massive and prolonged divergence of family sizes [with their accompanying diverse land allotment sizes] would ultimately be resolved, for the sake of stability and for the accuracy in future forecasts of the given nation, by fissions of the nation [at the lines of disparate land allotment sizes, and so it is best to have these regions at the nation’s outer borders, if at all possible; but interior fissions also workable given every nation’s and person’s rights to free transit] into two or more separate nations with corresponding separate land allotment sizes [such as exists between Sweden and the Netherlands, or Malaysia and Singapore]. This is in fact [minus the speeded-up tempo and smoother enactment] the long-term historic and present reality for handling such population disparities of concentration [such as massive emigrations/invasions, new state and national boundaries, or simply as per the general biological kingdom].
VII.L.11.10 It should be emphasized that, just as with disparities of land allotment size within the population of any one nation, all such diversities between nations in per-person land allotments are also reversible over time as populations peak and then decline – slowly or rapidly as per the nationally set priorities and incentives.
VII.L.12.0 While it is best to keep regulation of zoned lands and especially of Residence Zone lands, at a minimum so as to avoid even the appearance of conflict with “Non-interference Doctrine” RIGHTS, nevertheless, a few laws in keeping with regulation of safety, pollution, and “public area” congestion are appropriate; for a Residence Zone:
VII.L.12.1 Structure height limit to be such that at every point its height is not greater than the distance from its base-point to the nearest boundary [this is safety for neighbors or passers-by in the event of collapse since while the right to do as one pleases includes freedom from any obligatory building code, nevertheless, one may not pollute nor otherwise project one’s dangerous choices into someone else’s, or the public in general’s, space];
VII.L.12.2 Must have a tree or shrub or natural climax vegetation zone around boundary of plot [except at exits] with a minimum width of five meters per side and per plot; and,
VII.L.12.3 Roads [shortest transit paths] and streets [connecting roads] are all to be one- way for vehicle traffic, and Avenues and Highways are all to have five-meter minimum shrubbery or barricaded dividers between opposite-direction traffic lanes, and “dry” transmission lines are all to be underground and down the center of transit route while only drainage and “wet” [out-flow capable] lines may [apart from crossing points] be at side of routes.
VII.L.13.0 LEASES: The clear conducting of leasing operations is critical to all parties in society, and especially to legally created entities [corporations, partnerships, foundations, clubs, universities, etc.] since they have no right of their own to own any land. Most leases would involve secondary auxiliary residence plots, or that one-half of all commercial plots which are not apportioned to residents but used for auctioned [see 2.5 regarding receipts] public leases, or would involve similar plots from Zones seven through nine – and special commercial and public property leases [not residence leases] apply to Zone 10, the Specialty Zone. While primary base home residence plots and commercial residence plots may be put up for lease by their owners, they will always have the drawback [to the party paying the lease, i.e., the leasee] of being subject to immediate vacating [of everything there as regards the primary base residence, and of all of the ground floor as regards the commercial residence], and so requiring security bonds and other default – i.e., early evacuation – guarantees which make the arrangements complicated and speculative. Where a lease has been granted, and always noting the above qualifications on base home and commercial residences, the following rules apply:
VII.L.13.1 May lease for time period of up to [see 2.2.0 & 2.2.1] a full one hundred years [except in Specialty Zone 10 where can lease up to a 250 year maximum, and with no special ballot required to approve this time length], but a special local election is required to obtain permission for any single block to be leased at auction for more than this time period, and never to exceed 144 years [even if this is privately owned land and not public land], and must proceed by use of a minimum bid arrangement for such a long – over hundred years – lease, and with the level of said minimum bid to be set by public run-off ballots [below/above; below/above; each ballot narrowing the range for that minimum level until set] after receiving, and making public, initial bids from interested parties, and if not high enough, then needn’t hold auction.
VII.L.13.2 For private land, lessee has a right to automatic renewal after half the time period of the lease [50 years on 100 years], unless, prior to the halfway time period into the lease, the owner [or leaser for a sub- lease] furnishes formal [notarized and registered with Dept. of Personnel & Registry] notice on non-renewal, or else allows renewal, but at new terms specified in the notarized notice; any person [such as someone living on leased land rather than on his designated Primary Residence land] with leased public land can re-submit his lease for re-auction at any time prior to the lease’s expiration so as to get a start on a new time span [for planning or development reasons, etc.], but the new lease cost cannot then be less than the old lease; additionally, he may petition for a special ballot for a change in the time-span of the lease, but should this request [except for a commercial non-residence lease in Specialty Zone where normal procedure allows for up to 250 years] be for a lengthening to a period of a hundred or more [144 being maximum allowed] years [intended as one possible way to protect investment at the site in a proposed new building over its project life-span], then, since this would not be the normal “auction-result induced” increase in time-span of a random plot lease as a result of purely market factors [see 2.2.1], he would have to expect a large increase in per-year cost by means of a non-auction minimum bid arrangement which alone would assure the population’s specially balloted agreement to the authorization of such an extra-long period of exclusive use of land plot that had not progressed in stages to such a time-span via standard auctioning arrangements [clarification: by “non-auction minimum bid arrangement” is meant that the procedure of having a minimum bid is not a normal part of the auctioning process on leases, but there would still be an action process to provide this opportunity to others apart from the person who initially petitioned for the special time- span].
VII.L.13.3 Renewal may be arranged [for private land only] at a time earlier than half of the time period of the lease, if both parties agree.
VII.L.13.4 At the end of any lease period wherein ownership of a structure on the land is different from ownership of the land, the land owner may set and request a yearly rental fee [no rental required to be paid if no request made – and that time is lost on collection or on year-count figures where applicable] to be paid by the structure owner, and if said structure owner doesn’t agree to said cost, then he may [at an international public auction in which the land owner may make all arrangement decisions if he so desires] put up for sale ten percent [10%] or more [decision is the choice of the structure owner] of the structure in question [with the winning bidder – which could be the structure owner himself – to obtain ownership and full use and access to that percentage of the floor space of said structure, as well as that percentage co-ownership and use of common elements: garage, entrance, utilities, etc.], and then pay as yearly rental to the land owner a sum equal to one percent [1%] of the value of one hundred percent [100%] of the structure based upon the auction sale price [i.e., 1/10 of 10%, 1/11 of 11%, etc.]. This sum [which now replaces the land owner’s earlier rent request if he made one, and does so even if it is more than that earlier request], together with henceforth occurring yearly increase or decrease equal to that city’s or locality’s rate of inflation or deflation, will then be the rental cost for the next thirty  years [regardless of how long the time period was on the original lease], unless the structure owner wishes to repeat such an auction anytime prior to the end of the 30 years, and in which case the new rental would be the average between the two [or however many more] auctions. But at the end of the original – from first auction date – thirty  years, the new auction then held would set a new price that was not averaged with earlier auctions. This procedure would be repeated every thirty  years [NOTE: no new rental request need be made by land owner at or before the half- way time period as was required for the original lease arrangement prior to the first auction – the auctioning changes the rules: UNLESS both parties agree to a new lease arrangement, in which case they restart at the beginning of the lease process]. This procedure on lease or rental for structures [but not the lease of the land] applies to both private and public lands – except, again, any new lease or rental of land, vs. of structures, must be by public auction for public land.
VII.L.13.5 If structure owner neither pays the landowner’s rental request, nor initiates nor cooperates sufficiently [opening-up structure, and economic records which are directly related to the structure, to inspection, etc.] in an auction, then said structure owner would have a three-year grace period [as long as original lease was for at least thirty (30) years, otherwise grace period is to be ten percent (10%) of lease period total] after expiration of the lease period [and after which grace period the land owner would take possession and title to the structure as payment in place of the unpaid rent – but also being required to either himself immediately (within three years) put the structure up for sale and pay to the former owner any sum received that exceeds his requested rental-for-time-involved and his expenses related to sale and a twenty percent (20%) commission to himself for handling the sale, or else to make the former structure owner a forty- five percent (45%) minority co-owner of the structure] in which to vacate the premises without further payments by said structure owner to the land owner [apart from any separate charge against structure for some new damage to the land itself – “new” meaning that it cannot be for a condition which existed prior to the start of the three- year period, and for which no claim had already been formally presented at that time]. Prior to the end of said three-year period, the structure owner still could comply with the rental payments or auction procedure, but with rental and year count to begin with the first year [first day] of lease expiration.
VII.L.13.6 If a structure is on more than one plot of leased land, or there is more than one land owner to the plot or plots, all procedures remain the same, but it is up to the land ownership to agree among themselves to submit a single fixed lease renewal or rental figure [which may then be split up among the plots or owners however they decide among themselves].