Tropical Storm Kai-tak is expected to strengthen over the coming days, allowing more flooding rain to fall in the hard-hit Philippines.
"Portions of the Philippines will get 10-20 inches of rain," AccuWeather Expert Senior Meteorologist Jim Andrews said.
Manila, the capital of Philippines, received about 30 inches of rain during the past week, leading to deadly flooding. Some nearby communities were inundated by closer to 40 inches of rain.
By the middle of the week, this system could also impact Taiwan, another area which has been affected by Typhoon Saola less than two weeks ago.
Satellite image of Kai-tak Monday evening, local time, from the Joint Typhoon Warning Center.
Beyond Taiwan, a landfall in China is not out of the question and if the system would obtain typhoon strength it would be the fourth typhoon to make landfall in China in the past month.
All interests in the northern Philippines and Taiwan should monitor the progress of this system closely over the next few days.
Content contributed by AccuWeather Meteorologist Meghan Evans.
Dry weather across the western half of the country continues to spark wildfires, especially across Utah and the Northwest.
Rounds of showers and thunderstorms will move through the Pittsburgh area this weekend with the threat of severe weather.
Stifling heat will persist across the Plains and Deep South this weekend before focusing on the West during the upcoming week.
A 10-month-old girl, who was in foster care, died after being left in a hot car in Wichita, Kansas, Thursday night, according to The Associated Press, as high heat gripped the area.
More summer-like conditions will return to the Boston area for a brief time before a front pushes through the region during the latter part of the weekend.
More summer-like conditions will return to the Washington, D.C., area for a brief time before a front pushes through the region during the latter part of the weekend.
New York/MA (1819)
Two simultaneous cloudbursts, 45 miles apart; A bucket survey claimed 15" of rain fell at Catskill, NY. Highways were completely washed out. One washout started west of the old Albany Post Road and spread eastward across the road until it was 190 feet wide and 80 feet deep in a distance of 160 paces. At Westfield Valley, "suddenly the windows of heaven seemed to have been opened and the rain fell in such torrents that in less than 5 hours, Westfield River rose at least 20 feet above its usual height at low water. The river overflowed its banks with great rapidity and violence, sweeping away every bridge, fence and building which opposed its current."
Pittsburgh, PA (1872)
Cloudburst of 30 minutes followed by a flash flood. Over 133 people drowned on the north side of Butcher Run and Wood's Run.
New Jersey (1892)
Spectacular "double" waterspouts off Barneget Light at heights of 500-600 feet.