How to draw a Baobab Tree easy with this how-to video and step-by-step drawing instructions. Tree Drawing tutorial for beginners and everyone.
Please see the drawing tutorial in the video below
You can refer to the simple step-by-step drawing guide below
Step 1: First, draw the roots. Draw two small diagonal lines next to each other but equally spaced. Connected to the origin you just drew, draw two spaced lines that curve outward and then draw a “V” at the end. Repeat this in a small line, making sure that they are connected to each other.
Step 2: Next, you draw the trunk. From the very far left origin that you drew, draw a long slightly curved line. Draw a long slightly curved line from the very far right origin.
Step 3: Then draw the branches. How did you draw your roots, draw the branches the same way but with longer lines and a “V” going up instead of down. Make sure they are connected to both sides of the trunk and to each other in the middle.
Step 4: Now, draw the branches. Draw a medium sized wavy line from one of your branches. Draw a few small wavy lines out of either side of the moderately sized wavy line you just drew. Here is a way to draw a tree branch. Draw another wavy line from another branch but with a small “V” at the end. Here is another way to draw a tree branch. Draw both types of branches around and at the end of the branch.
Step 5: Finally draw the leaves. On one of your branches, draw five small pointed ovals in a circle. This is a leaf. Draw them at the end of all branches and branches.
Interesting Facts about Baobab Trees
Baobab trees are large-stemmed trees that grow up to 100 feet tall and have smaller branches and upward-facing leaves. The trunks of baobab trees can be up to 36 meters tall all around. Giant trees are found in only four places: Madagascar, the African continent, the Arabian peninsula and the Australian outback. Baobab trees bear fruit that are green sacs with a sour taste. The Baobab fruit is about the size of a coconut and weighs about 3 pounds. These impressive giants are nearing extinction and are increasingly difficult to find in the wild.