So how can we attempt to prevent any further epistemic violence against the histories of black British women? Otele notes the importance of supporting the organisations preserving archives related to our histories, such as the Stephen Lawrence Research Centre
at De Montfort University in Leicester. For Busby and Bryan, it’s important to focus on the fact that this is a community endeavour from which we may not individually benefit within our lifetimes. Bryan implores black women to "[be] aware of yourself and conscious that it’s not just for you and your career perhaps," while Busby adds that "it’s amazing what you can accomplish when you don’t care who takes credit because you’re doing something because it needs to be done, not necessarily for you." Meanwhile, Dadzie reminds us that it’s important to remember that we haven’t always relied on the written word as a primary form of archiving. "Our histories can be found in our dress, hairstyles, songs and dances," she asserts. "We should celebrate that with equal enthusiasm or commitment, just as we celebrate our ability to have a voice through books and written histories."