The Quiver Tree Forest (Kokerboom Woud) is a forest and tourist attraction in southern Namibia. It is located about 14 km northeast of Keetmanshoop, on the road to Koës, on the Gariganus farm. It comprises about 250 specimens of Aloidendron dichotomum, a species that is also locally known as the quiver tree because San people traditionally used its branches to make quivers.
Because these trees grow almost exclusively atop medium-to-large dolerite rock formations, they normally grow great distances from each other. But in a small rocky pocket outside of Keetmanshoop, a large number of them grow in uncharacteristically close proximity, creating a forest-like landscape. It’s one of the only known naturally occurring such sites in the world.
The forest is spontaneous; the tallest quiver trees are two to three centuries old. The forest was declared a national monument of Namibia in 1995. The quiver tree is also known for looking upside down because the “leaves” look somewhat similar to roots.
This tree has a long history of beliefs that it will bring good luck to anybody that worships the tree and nurtures it. Since diamonds are very rich in Namibia, people say that if one of these trees is dug up, one will get diamonds in their lifetime, but since these trees are blessed nobody wants to dig them up.
The Quiver Tree Forest holds tremendous ecological value within its native landscape. Bright yellow flowers bloom from June to July when a huge variety of insects, birds, and mammals are drawn to the abundant nectar.
According to the Internet