Baobab bonsai make up one of our most popular bonsai. Baobab trees, which are native to Africa, are some of the most bizarre looking trees in the world. Baobab trees are the subject of many legends. One of them is that it was fallen from heaven and grew upside-down. The tree’s canopy branches often look like roots. This characteristic dominates during winter, when the tree’s leaves fall.

The Baobab is facing extinction in nature because of predation by elephants. Many people want to have at least one Baobab Bonsai as part of their collection because of their strange appearance.

There are a few things you should remember if you plan to keep a Baobab bonsai. First, they are very sensitive about temperature. They cannot thrive in cold temperatures. Many tree growers have seen trees die in a matter of days after being exposed to low temperatures. It is important to store your Baobab bonsai in a place where it can stay warm during winter. Baobab bonsai shouldn’t be given water during winter. It will lead to root rot that will eventually cause your plant to die.

Baobab bonsai trees are very difficult to care for. You won’t see immediate results with this bonsai. It is important to plan carefully and take time with your bonsai tree design. You may not see immediate results.

These bonsai trees are a wonderful addition to any bonsai set once they have been designed. You can grow them at any level, providing you are aware of the plant’s dormancy time.

You can grow Baobab bonsai by following these steps. You can start by growing your own seeds. You can purchase seeds online or at specialty retailers. Also available are bonsai designs and seedlings. However, shipping these types of plants can prove dangerous during the dormancy period.


  • noahtaylor

    Noah Taylor is a bloger, teacher, and writer living in upstate New York. He is the author of the highly successful educational blog, Noah's World, and the creator of the popular teacher resource, Noah's Notes. He has also written for many online publications, including Parenting, The Huffington Post, and The Learning Place. Noah is a graduate of Williams College and the University of Massachusetts-Amherst.