This conclusion presents some closing thoughts on the key concepts discussed in the preceding chapters of this book. The book focuses on a critique of the limitations of conventional text-based academic writing and examines the contributions that colourful textured paintings, graphic novels telling visual stories about past lives, and site-specific sound art evoking past soundscapes can make to our understandings of Mesolithic sensory experience. It argues that ‘every excavation had its own ethnographer and ethnography’. The book explores the potential to be reconstructive, because multisensory reflexivity can guide archaeological ways of working, starting with revised research designs, then continuing with ‘an expanded toolkit of methods, some from within archaeology and some from other disciplines, that access, interpret, and evoke sensorial attention’. Incorporating thinking about sensoriality into existing archaeological research methods is of primary importance. Ethnographic insights and analogies can add value, if used with caution.