In a very ornate setting, Krishna sits on a low stool, legs crossing over each other, in a relaxed posture. He wears a fancy crown with decorations hanging down. His features are delicate with fish shaped eyes (meenakshi). He is dressed in a yellow dhoti and an orange uttariya (shoulder cloth), with numerous strings of pearls covering his chest. Smiling softly, he accepts a beetle nut wrapped in a leaf from Radha, his lady love. Close to him lies his inseparable flute.
Radha walks towards him to hand him the 'paan'. Wearing a bright yellow, green and orange ghagra and choli, she looks the epitome of grace. She is wearing exquisite jewellery and holds a dish in one hand. In between Radha and Krishna lies a low stool having a tray containing all the ingredients of making the paan, a chewable mild aphrodisiac. Although enclosed in the four walls, the two are in a world of their own. Radha's name is always associated with Krishna in hymns, songs, prayers and pictures and while the wives of the deity are forgotten, Radha is worshipped along with her lover.
This description by Kiranjyot.