I've been struggling with my EPL5 colors. I'm a RAW shooter, so jpg settings shouldn't matter, but I couldn't get comfortable with my output colors. Oddly enough, I think a big part of the issue was the cognitive dissonance the LCD was creating in my workflow. I'm shooting RAW, so the LCD doesn't matter to the image file output, but I would spend all sorts of time adjusting exposure and white balance in my shot, trying to find the right mix to show up on the LCD. I'd be struggling with green tinted whites and other oddities on the LCD. Last night I finally realized the issue was the LCD settings themselves, and my perception of the color, and how that drove me to adjust my shots. For instance, over exposing, or shifting the WB in a way that I'd then have to correct in post. So, to start over, I factory reset my camera. I then did the following 3 adjustments (after much controlled experimentation): Changed the LCD playback view from Vibrant to Natural (which is something I read on this site - press info button when in review mode). Set the jpg picture style to muted, which tones down the more garish colors. This doesn't impact the RAW output, but it does change the image on the LCD when shooting. Globally drop the EV for evaluative and center weighted metering by 1/3 stop. Now the images on my LCD accurately represent the scene in front of me, giving me a WYSIWYG experience, and a better base line for adjustments. One measure of success is that I can barely tell the difference between ORF and JPG output (shot a bunch of ORF + JPG to test). It's funny -- the last few months, I was trying to figure out how to adjust my ORF to match the jpg. Instead, I have adjusted the jpg to match the ORF, which drives the LCD to be accurate to what I'm shooting, and I can now concentrate just on getting the shot I want - real WB or exposure adjustments to achieve my vision. I still need to do further testing in post, before I can say I'm completely happy with this camera, but at least I am no longer dealing with funky WB or exposure driven by a bad LCD representation.