I would suggest placing your camera in either Manual mode or Program/Automatic mode. Landscape, portrait, and other scene modes will tweak the colors more that just operating your camera in a Manual or Program mode.
I have an old Canon 40D. The Manual mode requires the photographer to set the exposure setting of aperture and shutter speed, just like the cameras of way old. The Program mode the 40D camera automatically sets the exposure settings of aperture and shutter speed but allows the photographer to slide the shutter speed faster or slower and automatically adjusts the aperture. Camera sensors seem to sense colors differently, having a bias or shift in colors. Adding to the confusion is the color rendering of monitors and printers. Just when you think you have it correctly on the monitor screen, the printer's rendition falters.
There are tools and methods of calibrating both monitors and printers for color. Professional photographers and photography labs tend to be quite conscious of color rendering. They want duplicates of each picture to be exactly the same. If you are reproducing your work for profit $$, then you or your print/digital shop needs to develop methods to calibrate and control your color rendering to produce the affect you desire.
I take quite a few pictures of sunsets and sunrises from my car using my phone. And it is difficult to get the correct/actual colors. I like the HDR feature, but that mode skews the exposure and colors. I usually end up manually setting the exposure and then using the app, Pixlr, crop and adjust the image to suit my fancy.
I hope this helps you.