For someone who doesn't "do pink", I seem to have quite a lot in my garden.
At the start of the year, I have assorted hellebores. Mostly in my default colours of purple and yellow (as in shed photo), but there are a few that err on the side of rose coloured.
Hardy geraniums started off with the darkest flowered g. phaeum I could find, but now there are white and cerise as well (the latter albeit bought for its near black/purple foliage). Above all, I have allowed Herb Robert to pop up in gaps as it sees fit. I forgive the girly pink flowers as they are loved by insects, but equally for the red stemmed foliage.
Not all my Heucheras have white flowers.
Then there are my Hepaticas and Anenomes - mostly white, but some have a pink flush to their petal, as does my new Clematis, not to mention the Erigeron I am coaxing into nooks and crannies in the brick paved area inside the raised beds.
Barring one yellow flowered alpine, all my Sedums are pink flowered, as is the Bergenia that I rescued from the sorry display in the front garden when we moved in and replanted in a more suitable position.
Come late Summer, Echinacea purpurea will join the display, if the Cepholaria (in my more favoured buttermilk shade) hasn't smothered everything by then.
Add to that assorted Thymes, Sage, Turkish Rocket, Betony, Ragged Robin and self sown Aquilegias.
Finally, there are Foxgloves. Granted, I have a parviflora, but in the main, they are pink.
So, for all my protestations that I won't include the colour pink in any of my planting plans, on reflection it seems to be the most prolific shade.
Maybe if I actively include it in the garden, my favoured shades of cream and purple will actually take over.