Several baobabs stationed along the road near the camp Savute Elephant Camp by Orient Express in Botswna, in the Chobe National Park. The African baobab tree trunk is a massive bottle-shaped or irregular and full of knots. Their height can vary between 5 and 30 m and trunk diameter exceeds 11 m. The bark is smooth and wood fiber with little water content. The leaves sprout only in the rainy season, in summer in the northern hemisphere and winter in the southern hemisphere. Adult tree leaves are compound having from 5 to 11 leaflets arising from petiole same circle and whose edges are integers in all species except rubrostipa species, which have serrations. Young trees have simple leaves and go slowly lobulando. The flowers are hermaphrodite, actinomorphic, about 10 cm, with white petals. All species bear fruit at the end of the dry season or early wet. The dried fruit is a berry or a thick capsule shaped elongated melon. Seeds are numerous, large kidney-shaped. Wrapping the seeds is a cream colored flesh, whose texture ranges from earthy to spongy by species and age of the fruit. Seeds live more than five years. Baobab take the form of bottles for the mature stage, from two hundred years. In good condition, on sandy soil, with a temperate climate and rainfall between 300 and 500 mm can live up to 800 or 1000 years, although there is talk of copies that have reached 4000 years.