The United Nations Declaration on the Rights of Indigenous Peoples (UNDRIP), which, alongside recognising a wide range of basic human and fundamental freedoms for indigenous peoples, devoted a number of provisions to outlining their inalienable collective right to the ownership, use, and control of lands, territories, and natural resources, confirmed the international community’s recognition that land rights are of crucial importance for indigenous peoples. While the direct participation of indigenous groups in the negotiation process offers a high level of legitimacy to the issues raised in the UNDRIP what such participation should also offer is a users’ perspective on such issues. However, is this the case? Prior to, and since the adoption of, the UNDRIP, indigenous peoples’ land rights have been a matter of concern at a number of international human rights forums and regional human rights bodies in a fragmented manner. Are indigenous peoples’ perspectives adequately represented in these developments? Despite the fragmentation, are the developments inter-connected through the inclusion of the users’ perspective? This chapter will begin by analysing a users’ perspective on land and rights, which, in this case, are the Munduruku of Brazil. Next, it will outline the developments in the area of indigenous peoples’ land rights, highlighting instances where a users’ perspective is included, and determining if they reflect the users’ perspective we have teased out from our investigation into the perspectives of the Munduruku. Finally, the chapter examine recent developments where harmonization and integration seem to have replaced fragmentation, putting forth a common understanding and protection standard, all the while reflecting the desires of indigenous peoples.