Commiphora caudata (Wight & Arn.) Engl. var. caudata
Synonym                    : Protium caudatum Wight & Arn.
Family                        : Burseraceae
Local Names              : Kilimaram, Kilippanjimaram, Kizhingil, Hill mango
Flowering and fruiting period: March - October

Distribution: India and Sri Lanka
Habitat: Dry deciduous forests, also grown in the plains
IUCN status: Data Deficient
Endemic: No
Uses: Ayurvedic, The endosperm obtained from four or five fresh or dried seeds is taken two times a day for two to three days to relieve stomach ache. The heartwood is grey with darker streaks; the sapwood is white. The wood cuts smoothly
Key Characters: Unarmed (except on old wood) trees, to 15 m high, bark green with reddish-brown stripes. Leaves imparipinnate, alternate; leaflets 3-7, opposite; lamina ovate or ovate-lanceolate, margin entire. Flowers polygamous, small, greenish-yellow, in lax dichotomous axillary panicles; calyx tube narrowly campanulate; lobes 4; petals 4, broadly linear; stamens 8, free, inserted on the margins of disc; ovary superior, oblong. Fruit a drupe, globose, red when ripe with two white longitudinal lines.