In the previous chapter we have seen how institutions are produced in everyday practices and framed with reference to wider schemes of meaning. Let us now turn to a case study from Tanzania to further explore institutional plurality and the ways bricoleurs navigate such arrangements. Here we will see how plurality manifests through the diverse interests of multiple stakeholders, overlapping regimes of governance (traditional and modern) and varying values and uses of the resource. Plurality is also evident in the ways in which people improvise and borrow through different channels to form resource management institutions. Bricolage helps people to make sense of such complexity, blending and bestowing legitimacy on assembled arrangements.