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Ghorakh Chinch

580.00

Adansonia digitata are large deciduous trees with a large thick trunk (possibly the thickest in the world) that is thick-boled (bottle-shaped) reach a diameter of 10-14 m (33-46 ft).
Adansonia digitata are large deciduous trees with a large thick trunk (possibly the thickest in the world) that is thick-boled (bottle-shaped) reach a diameter of 10-14 m (33-46 ft).
The trees usually grow as solitary individuals, and are large and distinctive elements of savanna or scrubland vegetation. Some large individuals live to well over a thousand years of age.[13] All baobab trees are deciduous, losing their leaves in the dry season, and remain leafless for eight months of the year.
 They grow best in areas with a mean annual temperature in the range 20 – 30c They prefer a mean annual rainfall of 250 – 1,000mm, but can tolerate it as low as 100mm or as high as 1,500mm. They cannot succeed in areas subject to frost, being able to tolerate no more than one day of frost each year. Requires a position in full sun in a sandy, well-drained soil Plants do not grow in deep sandy soils, presumably because they are unable to obtain sufficient anchorage and moisture, but are commonly found in sandy soils overlying loam and with a high water table.  Established plants are very drought tolerant
They can grow to between 5–25 m (16–82 ft) in height. They are in fact known both for their height and trunk’s girth. The trunk tends to be bottle-shaped and can reach a diameter of 10–14 m (33–46 ft).
Common names for the baobab include monkey-bread tree (the soft, dry fruit is edible), upside-down tree (the sparse branches resemble roots), and cream of tartar tree
Maximum reachable height : 65ft
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Description

Adansonia digitata are large deciduous trees with a large thick trunk (possibly the thickest in the world) that is thick-boled (bottle-shaped) reach a diameter of 10-14 m (33-46 ft).
Adansonia digitata are large deciduous trees with a large thick trunk (possibly the thickest in the world) that is thick-boled (bottle-shaped) reach a diameter of 10-14 m (33-46 ft).
The trees usually grow as solitary individuals, and are large and distinctive elements of savanna or scrubland vegetation. Some large individuals live to well over a thousand years of age.[13] All baobab trees are deciduous, losing their leaves in the dry season, and remain leafless for eight months of the year.
 They grow best in areas with a mean annual temperature in the range 20 – 30c They prefer a mean annual rainfall of 250 – 1,000mm, but can tolerate it as low as 100mm or as high as 1,500mm. They cannot succeed in areas subject to frost, being able to tolerate no more than one day of frost each year. Requires a position in full sun in a sandy, well-drained soil Plants do not grow in deep sandy soils, presumably because they are unable to obtain sufficient anchorage and moisture, but are commonly found in sandy soils overlying loam and with a high water table.  Established plants are very drought tolerant
They can grow to between 5–25 m (16–82 ft) in height. They are in fact known both for their height and trunk’s girth. The trunk tends to be bottle-shaped and can reach a diameter of 10–14 m (33–46 ft).
Common names for the baobab include monkey-bread tree (the soft, dry fruit is edible), upside-down tree (the sparse branches resemble roots), and cream of tartar tree
Maximum reachable height : 65ft

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