Even several days after making landfall in southeast China and dissipating, former Typhoon Vincente has claimed at least seven lives in northern Vietnam.
Moisture from the remnants of Vincente has fueled locally heavy rainfall in far-northern Vietnam for the past several days. Rainfall information obtained by Accuweather.com indicates more than 3 inches fell in parts of northern Vietnam since midweek.
This locally heavy rainfall has lead to flash flooding and mudslides resulting in at least seven fatalities with more people still missing.
Landslides have been blamed for the deaths of a mother and two children in Tuyen Quang Province when their home was buried while they slept Thursday.
Other mudslides in the nearby province of Ha Giang resulted in at least four deaths while three others remain missing as flash flooding hit the area.
The threat for scattered showers and thunderstorms will continue through the weekend; however, widespread flooding rainfall should diminish.
Vincente came onshore near Hong Kong Tuesday leading to widespread flooding and damage. Hong Kong reported a wind gust of 83 mph while rainfall totaled over 10 inches in parts of Guangdong, China.
Rising temperatures and humidity across the mid-Atlantic will have it feeling like the end of June.
Slow-moving showers and storms will bring heavy rain and flooding potential.
Heavy rain returning to the northern Plains will generate a renewed flood threat for the Red River.
More than 20 tornadoes were reported by the National Weather Service with hundreds of hail and wind reports Sunday afternoon through Sunday night.
Several tornadoes touched down from Oklahoma to Iowa, including near Wichita, Kan., and Oklahoma City, on Sunday.
Severe storms may erupt from Oklahoma to Wisconsin on Monday as the storm system that spawned several tornadoes across the Plains on Saturday and Sunday shifts slowly to the east.
324 confirmed tornadoes so far in May.
Southern Ohio (1814)
Tornado left only 1 of 1,000 trees standing in its two-mile wide path.
Alberta, Canada (1992)
Snowfall of 1-2" between Edmonton and Grand Prairie.