Adansonia digitata

(redirected from African Baobab)
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Related to African Baobab: Baobab tree, Adansonia digitata
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Synonyms for Adansonia digitata

African tree having an exceedingly thick trunk and fruit that resembles a gourd and has an edible pulp called monkey bread

References in periodicals archive ?
Their previous condiments such as African baobab chilli jam, chilli coconut relish and lemony piri piri sauce have all been savoury accompaniments.
THE AFRICAN BAOBAB AND ITS GEOGRAPHICAL DISTRIBUTION
Adansonia digitata best known as the African baobab is one of the most useful species in the Sahel as it represents significant nutritional adjuncts [8].
Its landscaped gardens, filled with towering African baobab trees and fuchsia bougainvilleas, made for a secluded idyll.
Now there's another one you may hear about in the future: the African baobab fruit.
These products include Baobar snack bars, Yozuna Fairtrade African Baobab Fruit Jam, Baobab and chocolate spread, Baobab and banana spread, Baobab lemonade and Baobab powder for use in home cooking.
The European Commission has granted novel foods approval for the fruit pulp of the African baobab tree.
The fruit pulp of the African Baobab tree is set to become the latest nutritious and exotic ingredient to hit supermarket shelves, following Novel Foods approval by the European Commission.
The premium London dry gin, which has the fruit of the iconic African Baobab tree as a signature botanical, donates 5% of the proceeds of each bottle sold to Tree Aid, a UK-based charity that supports African communities in the sub-Sahara.
The premium London dry gin, which has the fruit of the iconic African Baobab tree as a signature botanical, donates five per cent of the proceeds of each bottle sold to Tree Aid, a UK-based charity that supports African communities in the sub- Sahara.
The day cream contains extracts of Tamarind and African Baobab Tree to help protect against sensitivity.
An intensive moisture therapy for dehydrated, lifeless skin, the mask contains African baobab leaf (rich in vitamins and proteins) to seal in moisture, and extracts of ginseng and jiaogulan leaf to soothe and protect the skin.
Jonathan Rosen, a writer with the New York Times, has described such stories as part of the power of the "eternal ground of time." The African baobab is a living embodiment of timeless affinities with nature common to many peoples throughout the continent.
Among the thousands of different trees of all shapes and sizes, the African baobab, or "upside-down tree," is one of the most unusual.
The African baobab, Japanese Bonsai and Caribbean palm trees will be banned.
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