The focus of this research is to explore and propose philosophical ideas for a just resolution to the Zimbabwean land redistribution debacle. The work will evaluate land redistribution and expropriations in terms of redistributive arguments such as the resources and entitlements' arguments, and social justice perspectives. By evaluating these different conceptions of justice the research attempts to respond to the complex demands of addressing the Zimbabwean land redistribution. Human life is made up of different facets that include social, political, and economic aspects: these have to work together in order to enhance human beings' well-being. Land redistribution should be multifaceted, thereby increasing holistic human justice, rather than focusing on one aspect of justice. The study endeavours to establish that the land redistribution policy should be one of the instruments through which various forms of social injustices and inequalities emanating from social, economic, and political biases can be eliminated. In this regard, this research intends to propose a Land-Based Compromise (L.B.C) as a way of addressing anomalies emanating from land redistribution. The L.B.C is to be perceived as a platform where both reconciliation and just rectification can be achieved. Reconciliation is necessary for promoting good social relations and cooperation, while rectification of past injustices helps in establishing equality by encouraging better livelihoods of all. In this endeavour, the L.B.C will premise some of its arguments from Nozickian Entitlement Theory and the Capabilities Approach. Also in addressing social ills, the L.B.C imports ideas from traditional African thought systems and practices of addressing past injustices through social therapy in order to repair relations and restore justice. This ‗social therapy' encourages informed participatory and inclusive efforts in the communal rebuilding process. In the end the research asserts that justice is a social process built around relations that allow people to live lives they can value.