STORY: Mr. Raj Kapoor (Ashwin Kaushal), an inhabitant of Sunflower lodging society, is discovered dead in his loft. At the point when the cops start their examinations, greater part of the inhabitants and regular guests become suspects. Can the cops break this case?

Audit: Based in Mumbai, ‘Sunflower’ spins around a homicide that happens in a working class lodging society of a similar name. At the point when Mumbai cops—Digendra (Ranvir Shorey) and Chetan Tambe (Girish Kulkarni) start researching the case, they suspect almost everybody. Be that as it may, Sonu Singh (Sunil Grover), a dolt living in a similar society, is brought into the homicide secret and turns into the excellent suspect. What occurs next structures the essence of the story.

This connecting with eight-section situational wrongdoing parody is co-composed by Vikas Bahl (author head of well known Bollywood films ‘Sovereign’ and ‘Super30’) and Chaitali Parmar. Alongside Rahul Sengupta, Vikas wears the chief’s cap in this series, which denotes his advanced presentation also. Directly from the beginning, the crowd knows about how one of the general public’s inhabitants (Raj Kapoor) passed on. Yet, it’s the story—which rotates around the examination procedures and how everybody squeezes into the speculate class—that has been curiously written down with a scramble of humor and a lot of rushes.

The screenplay is captivating all through, because of its eccentric characters with odd spasms and qualities that characterize them, just as the subplots that mix well into this person driven plot. For example, Sonu Singh, a 35-year-old unpredictable salesman with Obsessive-impulsive turmoil (OCD), keeps everything impeccably coordinated—from his foot mat to everything on his work table. Dilip Iyer (Ashish Vidyarthi) is another person who tries to be the administrator of Sunflower Society to make it a more joyful spot to live. Envision he has a board of individuals that talk with each and every individual who wishes to remain in this general public and have tough principles against permitting unmarried individuals, divorced people, queers, etc. Then, at that point, there’s Mr Ahuja (Mukul Chadda), an instructor by calling with a smirky appearance and a respectful attitude, and his consistently steady spouse (Radha Bhatt). In general, most of the scenes spin around a little gathering of society individuals, portraying everything from interior society legislative issues to intrusive neighbors.

While the initial not many scenes hold you snared basically because of the association of such countless characters and their own lives, just as their connection to the wrongdoing, there are some that drag on, particularly those including Sonu really focusing on Mr. Tondon (Sameer Kakkar). Preferably, the more limited scenes and tight altering (by Konark Saxena) would have helped the plot’s movement while keeping up with the show’s speed. The foundation score formed by Sahej Bakshi and Vesh Shrivastava is fascinating and supplements the story well.

Sunil Grover plays Sonu Singh flawlessly, never wandering from his job as a forlorn man with no group of friends because of his unusual conduct. Sonu just addresses his mom and appreciates participating in extended discussions with selling guests. He has his own arrangement of rules, for example, “In companionship, no grieved, pass, and no udhaar (credit),” – how filmi! He likewise keeps similar guileless articulations all through, which will without a doubt help some to remember the enthusiastic supporters of his famous comedic persona ‘Gutthi’.

Both the police investigators, Ranvir Shorey as a straightforward cop and Girish Kulkarni as his companion in the examination, give sincere exhibitions while tracking down the missing bits of the riddle. The shudh-hindi discussions and articulations of Mr Ahuja (played by Mukul Chadda) are exceptional. His on-screen spouse Radha Bhatt has a couple of lines, yet her response to her significant other’s steady neurosis is convincing.

To summarize, while the thought of giving a homicide secret a funny bone is extraordinary in certain viewpoints, the series’ laid-back execution can make it drawn-out to watch now and again. In any case, this eight-section series will keep you engaged for most parts — with its bizarre yet appealing characters and some amazing deeds.