A tomato is a tomato is a tomato, not!

Types of tomato - natu/desi, baby, hybrid

A tomato by any name would taste just the same? Not really.

Tomatoes come in a variety of shapes, sizes and flavours to suit different uses they are put to. Tomatoes come in shapes all the way from perfect marble shape, chilli shape, bottle shape, to a thorough pumpkin shape. Size ranges from the tiny cherry tomatoes to the gigantic beafsteaks. The colours run all the way from green, brilliant yellow, orange, red to even dark brown. Then there are zebra types that have an assortment of colours too. Flavours range from mild, sweet to highly acidic/sour.

NaturePink, Nature Pink, NaturePink's, Nature's Pink - what is in a name?

NaturePink, Nature Pink, NaturePink's, Nature's Pink, NaturesPink, NaturesPinks

If you have ever been blessed to 'be in the pink of health' or 'to stay in the pink', you know what pink stands for!

Pink as a colour represents innocence, purity, tenderness, nurturing, love, compassion, hope, optimism, calmness and energy, other than health.

At NaturePinks, we believe it is Nature that keeps you in the Pink, provided one treats nature with respect and harnesses nature for one's own nourishment the way nature intended. Hence we call our gardens NaturePinks

Our logo is an artistic depiction of n and p, denoting the pinkness arising of nature's greenness; and highlighting the love and health aspects in its depiction of the heart.

Some of us refer to us as NaturePink, Nature Pink, NaturePink's, Nature's Pink, Natures Pink, Natures' Pink, Natures Pinks and so on. Regardless, our view of the world is that everything's rosy as we continue with our passion to produce the finest organic fruits, vegetables and more.

Does nature pink? of course, nature pinks you!

Rain Tree Park meets NaturePinks Gardens!

The gourds sectionA few friends from Rain Tree Park joined us on a farm visit to NaturePinks Organic Gardens that we had organized on the 24th December 2016. As they say, seeing is believing and we hoped to provide a first hand touch and feel experience of the crops we grow so folks can appreciate where the organic food on the table comes from and how.

After a two hour drive to our smallest 5 acre farm at Chalmeda and a simple organic lunch, we set out across the field on a 'guided walk' of the crop plots. Some of the crops that are now on the farm included - three types of tomatoes, potato, green chilli, brinjal, bhendi, drumstick, four types of gourds, papaya, watermelon, muskmelon, cucumbers, corn, carrot, beetroot, radish, many types of leafy vegetables, beans, broadbeans, clusterbeans, cowpea, onion, garlic, horsegram - all in different stages of growth.