Kidney renal papillary cell carcinoma (KIRP) is a particularly lethal form of kidney cancer that makes up between 15% and 20% of all kidney tumors. Ferroptosis is an unusual form of cell death that can circumvent drug resistance. Long non-coding RNAs (LNCRNAs) in KIRP that are involved in ferroptosis are still a mystery. In KIRP, researchers aimed to illustrate the role of LNCRNAs involved in ferroptosis in mediating the infiltration of immune cells. To investigate gene expression enrichment, the researchers performed gene set enrichment analysis in the GO and KEGG databases. Lasso regression was used to build the forecasting model. They also looked at how the tumor microenvironment TME shifts and how that correlates with the immune system. Co-expression analysis revealed a strong correlation between LNCRNA expression and ferroptosis. The high-risk group was found to have considerably higher levels of CASC19, AC090197.1, AC099850.3, AL033397.2, LINC00462, and B3GALT1-AS1, suggesting that these markers all play a role in malignancy processes for KIRP patients and may be cancer-promoting variables. Results showed that the low-risk group had considerably higher levels of LNCTAM34A and AC024022.1, suggesting that these genes are KIRP tumor suppressors. The Cancer Genome Atlas (TCGA) found notable differences between low-risk and high-risk individuals in CCR and inflammatory-promoting genes. There was a distinction in the levels of expression of CD160, TNFSF4, CD80, BTLA, and TNFRSF9 between the 2 groups at risk. Ferroptosis-related long non-coding RNAs (LNCRNAs) were connected with KIRP development and progression. Additional research on KIRP biomarkers is warranted, and it has been suggested that LNCRNAs involved in ferroptosis and immune cell infiltration into the TME are promising candidates.