- Re-excavate the site for preservation. This was done reuniting the original archaeological team: Antoine Kalo Millogo, Lucas Petit, Maya von Czerniewicz and Christoph Pelzer. |
- Protect it against erosion. A big roof structure, walls all around, a lockable entry gate, the stabilization of erosion gullies and a surface water management system now ensure that there is no immediate danger to the site from rain, surface water, wind, sun and animals. The roof has a see-through plastic component to get enough light into the site.
- Build a museum in an ecological and sociocultural adapted technique. The choice of woodless construction made it possible to employ the local labour force and to build a structure that is aesthetically well integrated in the surrounding landscape. The interior climate of the museum has, due to its architecture, a very pleasant temperature making possible an extended visit without the use of air-condition or fans in a place without electricity. The materials and colours used create an intimate relationship with the site.
- Develop and produce an exhibition. According to the demands of visitors, the museum not only highlights the archaeological site, but also explains the ethnohistorical development of the region from then until today. The exhibition was produced with material available in Burkina Faso, so that it can be easily repaired or changed.|
- Train the local population in order to enable them to run the infrastructures professionally. This training was carried out with special attention to the decentralization process taking in Burkina Faso today.
- Train tourist guides and enable them to perform high quality work on the site and contribute to its preservation.
- Carry out an educational programme. The local primary school and the provincial secondary school were brought on the site at different stages of the project to create an awareness and relation to this heritage. Public presentations for the civil society were done in the provincial as well as in the national capital.