Beginning at the northern border, God allots the portions of land to each of the tribes in this order: Dan, Asher, Naphtali, Manasseh, Ephraim, Reuben, Judah—then, there's an interruption.
This is where the zone with Jerusalem is located with the Temple in the middle. It's equal to the tribal potions, and has areas for the Levites, Zadokites, the city-dwellers, and the prince all measured off.
God forbids the people from exchanging or trading away any part of the priestly and Temple areas.
Somehow, we think that might cause problems in a couple thousand years.
The prince's territory lies between that of Judah and that of Benjamin's territory.
South of Benjamin's tribe are the portions for the tribes of Simeon, Issachar, Zebulun, and Gad.
God ends by specifying the directions of the twelve gates of the city of Jerusalem, each named after a tribe.
He says that the circumference of the city will be eighteen thousand cubits—and its new named will be "The Lord is There."
So the Book of Ezekiel ends on a note of peace, order, and reconciliation with God. And blueprints.