For those who cannot tell their peaches from their oranges, election organisers have tried to keep things simple for the upcoming elections.
Learning lessons from past years, they have change the name of a ballot paper colour from "peach'' to "orange'' after voters said the subtle shade caused confusion.
To help identify which is which on 3 May, Londoners will have to vote using three separate ballot papers, in shades of orange for London-wide Assembly member, pink for mayor, and yellow for constituency London Assembly member.
The organisation behind the elections, London Elects, said the change was made to boost voter participation.
Turnout for the London election in 2008 was 45.3%. Some of the most affluent areas in London registered a low turnout, such as the borough of Kensington and Chelsea, where it was as low as 35.2% in the Queen's Gate ward.
Speaking about the campaign to educate voters, Sarah Garrett, communications manager at London Elect, said: "We are doing as much as we can to promote awareness of the election. People assume the process is much more complicated than it actually is and they start to worry.''
Following feedback from the elections in 2008 the organisation decided to go ahead with the colour rename.
Miss Garrett said: "The ballot paper is the same colour but some people may not know what colour peach is if they do not know too many colours, especially if English is not their first language.
"Orange is the most commonly known colour so you do not want to put a barrier up if it does not need to be there. We want to make the process as simple as possible.''
The colours used for ballot papers are set by the Electoral Commission and take into account those who suffer from visual impairment like colour blindness.
Kathryn Albany-Ward, the founder of community interest company Colour Blind Awareness, said the ballot paper colours would not confuse colour blind sufferers regardless of the name change.
She said: ``People rarely take colour blindness into consideration but these ballot paper colours are sufficiently different so that sufferers should not be confused.''
But Ben Rogers, director of the Centre for London at political think-tank Demos, said voters may still be confused by the voting process.
"People may have a rough understanding of the voting system but they would struggle to explain it.
"There is a bit of a trade-off between how representative a voting system is and how easy it is to understand.
"London is considerably more representative than other systems but it is harder to understand as a result.''