Discovered in 1968 by Cobus Reeve (January 13, 1980 - February 10, 2016), the plant was kept a secret for decades in order to ensure its usages would not be discovered. The flowers species’ range from five to seven inches in diameter, with vine-like stems that grow under shaded and compact areas (including caves, mines, and on the lower ends of mountain ranges). Its populations grow in groups of seven flowers for every five feet, depending on its consumption of water. The species can survive with little to no water for several weeks, depending on the humidity of its environment. Its floral characteristics also entail multicolored petals that change color according to its surroundings. This is due to a bacteria called, “chamili,” that behave similar to the skin of chameleons, which uses camouflage to hide from various predators. Its fragrance is compared to the likeness of maple sugar and honey. Human consumption of Chamiliflora can cause symptoms such as diarrhea, back-pain, goosebumps, and excessive sweating for two-five days. On the sixth, seventh and eighth day after consumption, people have reported to experience a discoloration of skin, and two-times the amount of strength they would usually have on a daily basis. On days nine and ten, people will experience the last symptom: invisibility of the entire human body until the end of the 48 hours. Today, the flower is concealed by government officials, who have been preserving and keeping its seeds away from global populations, for human safety and advantages in technology.