Ginger ( Zingiber officinale ) is one of the major high-value cash crops in Nepal. Low yield, conventional farming, and limited access to production resources such as improved cultivars, production technologies, and extension services are the existing problems of Nepali ginger farmers. In this study, we conducted intercropping of ginger with different crops. This research aimed to explore the appropriate ginger farming technology considering yield, income, and environment. The crops selected for intercropping were Maize [ Zea mays L.] (Cereal Crop), Chilli [ Capsicum annuum L.] (Spices or Cash Crop), Okra [ Abelmoschus esculentus L.] (Vegetable Crop) and Pigeon Pea [ Cajanus cajan L.] (Leguminous or Pulses) and as cultivated as duration of one season crops (i.e. 9 months). The experiment was conducted in a randomized complete block design with 4 replications. The difference among the treatments on the yield of ginger was found to be non-significant. However, among all the treatments, yield from ginger and maize combination was highest at 22.7 kg followed by control i.e. ginger as a mono crop. The lowest yield was obtained from ginger with pigeon pea. The number of tillers/ clump and plant height was found to be significant. The highest number of tillers/ clump at 16.0 was in ginger and maize combination and lowest at 10.3 in ginger and pigeon pea combination. The height of the plant was highest at 70.0 cm in ginger and pigeon pea combination. The total return of ginger and companion crop was calculated at a recent market price. The total return was highest in ginger and okra combination at Rs. 3587 followed by ginger and maize combination at Rs. 3291.5. The lowest return was obtained from ginger (control) at Rs. 756.