What happens when the land rover lands?

Land rover lease is set to be extended by a year in a bid to improve the sustainability of the land on which it’s being used, with the Government looking to extend the term by one year.

The extension will allow for the construction of a new land rover lease in 2019, with a further extension to follow by 2023.

This will allow the Government to continue to lease the land until 2037, which will give the Government a year to develop the rover to its specifications and ensure it meets its environmental and scientific standards.

The Government is hoping to have the land leased for up to 10 years.

Land Rover Leasing Renewal Bill 2016The Land Rover Lease Renewal Act 2016 was introduced on November 1, 2016 and will extend the lease for a further year by one.

The Minister for Environment, Tourism and Sport (Environment) has said the extension will be welcomed by the community.

“The Government has been committed to land lease renewal for a number of years and it is clear that the Government is committed to providing an attractive lease for all people to enjoy,” he said.

“This is good news for the millions of people who will be enjoying the opportunity to take advantage of the enhanced public space available on the Murray, and it will also be good news to the millions who work on and around the Murray as we continue to develop it for generations to come.”

“As part of this initiative, we will also extend the period of the lease by one and make it a more attractive option for families and communities.

The lease will provide for the development of a land rover to continue operations until 2035.”

In its application, the Minister said it will take about one year to lease a new rover.

The State Government said it is committed “to supporting the development and operation of the Murray and the surrounding public spaces” and has a long-term lease for the Murray that will remain in place until 2041.

The Land Surveyor has been operating on the M4 since its inception in 2009.

The Department of Environment, Water and Heritage Services (DEWHS) has been involved in the development, monitoring and operation since its creation.

The Murray has an annual surface mass of around 13,000 tonnes.

It is the third largest open water body in the world, and hosts more than one million birds and fish.