I worked this example of my pattern in white and green for high contrast. I think it would look great in shades of green, green + yellow, maybe even green + black? and the inverted version of this green + white.
It works up quickly, especially if you work from the middle out. The rotational symmetry means that 3 half-rows (on each round of 4 half-rows) of the pattern are identical. There are necessary 3-overs (and -unders) for the desired color pattern, which make the fabric susceptible to warping. Because it’s an organic subject, I think it works.
I hit mine with a blast of steam before taking it off the loom, to illustrate how you can make yours more craft-fair ready (salable) with attractive blocking. This is more work and way faster than spritzing it with water to set overnight, which constrains your production by number of looms. Steam before binding off, so you’re not ironing in the skew. As I’m binding off, I center my “retaining loops” (the ones I put back on the loom after binding off, to keep the tension) for maximum evenness.