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UPDATE: All Typhoon signals have been cancelled as of 7:10pm. Here is the latest bulletin from the HKO. We will no longer be updating this page. Click here for  photos and videos of the storm and the aftermath, or click here for info regarding cancellations and closures that are still happening.

At 7 p.m., Tropical Depression Mangkhut was centred about 790 kilometres west-northwest of Hong Kong (near 24.2 degrees north 106.7 degrees east) and is forecast to move northwest at about 20 kilometres per hour across the inland area of southern China and weaken gradually.

There are still occasional strong winds at first on high ground and offshore waters in the western part of the territory. There will also be swells at first.

Mangkhut brought considerable damages to Hong Kong. There may still be risks in the surroundings. Members of the public should remain on the alert for assurance of personal safety.


Click here for Typhoon Mangkhut photos, videos and more.


Click here for updated CANCELLATIONS & CLOSURES info regarding ferry, train, metro, flights and more


If you need an emergency shelter, Taizi Wan off Wanghai Road in Shekou is one. Here is a list of other emergency shelters in Shenzhen (sorry, only in Chinese). In case of emergency, call 110 for the Police, 120 for Ambulance or 119 for Fire Department.



UPDATE: Tropical Storm Mangkut has weakened into a tropical depression. The HKO issued their Standby Signal, No. 1 at 2:45pm. 

At 3 p.m., Mangkhut was estimated to be about 720 kilometres west-northwest of Hong Kong (near 23.7 degrees north 107.3 degrees east) and is forecast to move west-northwest at about 20 kilometres per hour across the inland area of southern China and weaken gradually.

With Mangkhut departing from Hong Kong, local winds continue to moderate. However, there are still occasional strong winds at first on high ground and offshore waters in the western part of the territory. Members of the public should remain on the alert.


UPDATE - 9am Monday September 17th: The warnings signals following Mangkhut's retreat from Shenzhen have been lowered. The HKO's Standby Wind Signal No. 3 is now in force as is the SZMB's Yellow Typhoon Warning. There is still a lot of damage out on the roads. Expect to take extra time if traveling.

At 9 a.m., Tropical Storm Mangkhut was estimated to be about 600 kilometres west of Hong Kong (near 22.9 degrees north 108.4 degrees east) and is forecast to move west-northwest at about 20 kilometres per hour across the inland area of southern China and weaken gradually.


UPDATE: At 8pm, the Shenzhen Meteorological Bureau downgraded the RED Typhoon Warning to Orange.


UPDATE: Flooding Expected. Sirens Alert at 12 noon, Mangkhut Prompts Highest Storm Warning, Schools Closed & More... Click here for details. (This page is no longer being updated)


UPDATE: At 8pm, the HKO downgraded the warning from 10 to 8.

At 8 p.m., Severe Typhoon Mangkhut was centred about 240 kilometres west of Hong Kong (near 22.0 degrees north 111.9 degrees east) and is forecast to move west-northwest at about 30 kilometres per hour into the inland area of western Guangdong.

Many places in Hong Kong are still being affected by gale or storm force winds. The No. 8 Southeast Gale or Storm Signal will remain in force for a period of time. Precautions should not yet be relaxed.

Rainbands of Mangkhut will still bring squalls and heavy rain to Hong Kong. Some low-lying areas will still have flooding. Sea will be phenomenal with swells. With Mangkhut depart further from Hong Kong, local winds are expected to weaken gradually tomorrow.

Mangkhut today brought different degrees of damages to Hong Kong. There may be hidden dangers. Members of the public should continue to stay alert for assurance of personal safety.

HKO's Precautionary Announcements with No. 8 Signal

1. Although the tropical cyclone is moving away from Hong Kong, gales are expected to persist for some time. Please continue to stay indoors until winds moderate. Do not touch electric cables that have been blown loose.

2. Flights at Hong Kong International Airport may be affected by the weather. Please contact your airline for the latest flight information before departing for the airport.

3. As gales and violent squalls are still occurring in places, precautions should not yet be relaxed.


6pm UPDATE from the HKO:

At 6 p.m., Severe Typhoon Mangkhut was centred about 170 kilometres west-southwest of Hong Kong (near 22.0 degrees north 112.6 degrees east) and is forecast to move west-northwest at about 30 kilometres per hour into the inland area of western Guangdong.

Mangkhut is departing Hong Kong gradually, and local winds begin to weaken. However, destructive southeasterly winds are still affecting parts of the territory at first. Depending on the wind conditions, the Observatory will consider issuing the No. 8 Southeast Gale or Storm Signal between 7 p.m. and 10 p.m.


4pm UPDATE from the HKO:

At 4 p.m., Severe Typhoon Mangkhut was centred about 110 kilometres west-southwest of Hong Kong (near 21.8 degrees north 113.3 degrees east) and is forecast to move west-northwest at about 30 kilometres per hour towards the coast to the west of the Pearl River Estuary.

Mangkhut is now departing Hong Kong gradually and is forecast to make landfall over the coast to the west of the Pearl River Estuary around evening. However, destructive storm to hurricane force winds of Mangkhut are still affecting Hong Kong. The Hurricane Signal, No. 10 will remain in force in the next few hours.

In the past hour, the maximum sustained winds recorded at Cheung Chau, Waglan Island and Tai Mei Tuk were 146, 135 and 130 kilometres per hour with maximum gusts 172, 160 and 168 kilometres per hour respectively.


UPDATE: HIGH ALERT NOTICE FROM HKO.

At 1 p.m., Severe Typhoon Mangkhut was centred about 100 kilometres south-southwest of Hong Kong Observatory (near 21.4 degrees north 113.9 degrees east) and is forecast to move west-northwest at about 30 kilometres per hour towards the coast to the west of the Pearl River Estuary.

Mangkhut continues to move steadily towards the coast of western Guangdong and poses a severe threat to Hong Kong. According to the present forecast track, Mangkhut will be closest to the Pearl River Delta in the next few hours, skirting within about 100 kilometres to the south of Hong Kong. The Hurricane Signal, No. 10 will remain in force in the afternoon.

The circulation of Mangkhut is extensive and destructive storm to hurricane force winds are affecting Hong Kong. In the past hour, the maximum sustained winds recorded at Tate's Cairn, Waglan Island and Tai Mei Tuk were 175, 161 and 153 kilometres per hour with maximum gusts 232, 195 and 198 kilometres per hour respectively.

Mangkhut's intense rainbands are affecting Hong Kong, bringing frequent squalls and heavy rain. Sea will be phenomenal with swells. Members of the public should stay on high alert.

Under the influence of storm surge, a high water level of about 3.5 metres or more above chart datum is expected at the Victoria Harbour between noon and 4 p.m. today; and a high water level of about 3.8 metres or more above chart datum is expected at Tai O between 2 p.m. and 5 p.m. today. A high water level of about 4.5 meters above chart datum has already been recorded at Tolo Harbour and there is rising trend. The high water level together with the heavy rain will cause severe flooding in low-lying areas.


UPDATE: At 9:40am, the HKO raised their warning to Hurricane Signal, No. 10... the highest warning level.

The Hurricane Signal, No. 10, was issued at 9:40 a.m. This means that winds with mean speeds of 118 kilometres per hour or more are expected. Do not go outside and stay away from exposed windows and doors. Make sure you have a safe place to shelter and be prepared for the change in wind directions.


UPATE: At 8:45am Sunday September 16th, the HKO announced their Increasing Gale or Storm Signal, No. 9 is now in effect.

The Increasing Gale or Storm Signal, No. 9, is in force.

This means that winds are expected to increase significantly as Mangkhut moves closer to Hong Kong.

At 9 a.m., Severe Typhoon Mangkhut was centred about 180 kilometres south-southeast of Hong Kong (near 20.8 degrees north 114.8 degrees east) and is forecast to move west-northwest at about 30 kilometres per hour towards the coast of western Guangdong.

Mangkhut continues to move steadily towards the coast of western Guangdong, edging further closer to Hong Kong with a high threat. According to the present forecast track, Mangkhut will be closest to the Pearl River Delta around noontime today, skirting about 100 kilometres to the south of Hong Kong. Local winds will change gradually from northeasterlies to easterlies, and will strengthen further. The Observatory will consider the need for issuing the Hurricane Signal, No. 10, depending on the local wind changes.

The circulation of Mangkhut is extensive and winds are fierce. Mangkhut's intense rainbands are affecting Hong Kong, bringing frequent squalls and heavy rain. Sea will be high with swells. When wind direction changes, areas which were previously sheltered may become exposed. Members of the public should stay on high alert.

Under the influence of storm surge, a high water level of about 3.5 metres or more above chart datum is expected at the Victoria Harbour between 2 p.m. and 4 p.m today; and a high water level of about 4.0 metres or more above chart datum is expected at Tai O between 3 p.m. and 6 p.m. today. The high water level may cause severe flooding in low-lying areas.

The Observatory makes a special appeal to the members of the public to stay away from the shoreline, and not to engage in water sports.

In the past hour, the maximum sustained winds recorded at Waglan Island, Tate's Cairn and Cheung Chau were 122, 117 and 79 kilometres per hour with maximum gusts 147, 151 and 113 kilometres per hour respectively.

HKO's Precautionary Announcements

1. Do not go outside. If you are reasonably protected, stay where you are. Do not touch electric cables that have been blown loose.

2. Stay away from exposed windows and doors because glass, already under strain from wind pressure, will shatter easily if hit by a flying object. Make sure you have a safe place to shelter. You should only fix broken windows and doors when there is no danger in doing so.

3. People outdoors should find a safe place now and remain there until the danger is over.

4. Flights at Hong Kong International Airport may be affected by the weather. Please contact your airline for the latest flight information before departing for the airport.

 


UPDATE: At 1:15am, the HKO announced thieir No. 8 Northeast Gale or Storm Signal.

At 1 a.m., Super Typhoon Mangkhut was centred about 410 kilometres southeast of Hong Kong (near 19.7 degrees north 117.0 degrees east) and is forecast to move west-northwest at about 30 kilometres per hour towards the coast of western Guangdong.

Mangkhut continues to move steadily towards the coast of western Guangdong, edging closer to Hong Kong with a high threat. According to the present forecast track, Mangkhut will be closest to the Pearl River Delta around noontime today and local winds will further strengthen. The Observatory will consider the need of issuing higher signals depending on the changes in local wind strength. Members of the public should stay on the alert.

Mangkhut has extensive circulation with fierce winds. Its outer rainbands have begun to affect Hong Kong and local winds have gradually strengthened with gales on high ground. Weather will rapidly deteriorate today with frequent heavy rain and squalls. Sea will be high with swells.

Under the influence of storm surge, a high water level of about 3.5 metres or more above chart datum is expected at the Victoria Harbour between 2 p.m. and 6 p.m on Sunday; whereas a high water level of about 4.0 metres or more above chart datum is expected at Tai O between 3 p.m. and 8 p.m. on Sunday. The high water level may cause severe flooding in low-lying areas.

The Observatory makes a special appeal to the members of the public to stay away from the shoreline, and not to engage in water sports.

In the past hour, the maximum sustained winds recorded at Tate's Cairn, Waglan Island and Sai Kung were 73, 58 and 49 kilometres per hour with maximum gusts 92, 65 and 72 kilometres per hour respectively.

HKO's Precautionary Announcements with No. 8 Signal

1. Complete all precautions in your home. Lock all windows and doors, insert reinforced shutters and gates if they are available. Drains should be cleared of leaves and rubbish as soon as possible.

2. Owing to storm surge, low-lying areas may have serious flooding or backflow of seawater. You should avoid going to likely affected low-lying areas and stay away from dangerous places.

3. Do not stand near windows on the exposed side of your home. Make sure you have a safe place to shelter, should windows be broken.

4. Flights at Hong Kong International Airport may be affected by the weather. Please contact your airline for the latest flight information before departing for the airport.

5. Owners of neon signs should switch off the electricity supply to the signs.


UPDATE: The SZMB issued their RED Typhoon Warning at 8pm.


UPDATE: At 4:45pm, the HKO announced they plan to raise the typhoon warning again around midnight.

As Mangkhut edges progressively closer to the vicinity of the Pearl River Estuary, the weather over the region will deteriorate rapidly around midnight. The Observatory will issue the No.8 Gale or Storm Signal around midnight.


UPDATE: The SZMB issued their Orange Typhoon Warning at 6pm.


UPDATE: The Hong Kong Observatory issued their Strong Wind Signal, No. 3 at 4:20 p.m.

This means that winds with mean speeds of 41 to 62 kilometres per hour are expected.

At 4 p.m., Super Typhoon Mangkhut was estimated to be about 660 kilometres southeast of Hong Kong (near 18.8 degrees north 119.3 degrees east) and is forecast to move west-northwest at about 30 kilometres per hour across the northern part of the South China Sea towards the coast of western Guangdong.

Mangkhut continues to move rapidly towards the coast of western Guangdong, posing a severe threat to the region.

Mangkhut has extensive circulation with fierce winds. As Mangkhut edges progressively closer to the vicinity of the Pearl River Estuary, the weather over the region will deteriorate rapidly around midnight. The Observatory will issue the No.8 Gale or Storm Signal around midnight.

There are significant swells today. The Observatory makes a special appeal to the members of the public to stay away from the shoreline, and not to engage in water sports.

Adverse weather will prevail tomorrow with winds strengthening rapidly and frequent heavy rain and squalls. Sea will be high. Under the influence of storm surge, a high water level of around 3.5 metres above chart datum is expected at Quarry Bay between 1 p.m. and 5 p.m tomorrow, or about 2 metres above the normal tide heights. The high water level may cause severe flooding in low-lying areas.

HKO's Precautionary Announcements with No. 3 Signal

1. Please take precautions now. Make sure objects likely to be blown away are securely fastened or taken indoors. Check if all windows and doors can be securely locked.

2. Drains should now be cleared of leaves and rubbish. People in low-lying areas should take precautions against flooding.

3. Construction and property management practitioners should make sure that overhanging facilities and temporary structures outdoors are securely fastened or placed on the ground, and complete precautionary measures as soon as possible.

4. Small vessel owners should now complete all safety arrangements and return to nearby typhoon shelters.

5. Small vessels not yet in typhoon shelters should seek shelter without delay. Use heavy anchors and check that all deck fittings are firmly fastened.


UPDATE: At 7:20am Saturday September 15th, the Shenzhen Meteorological Bureau issued their Blue Typhoon Warning for all areas of the city.

HKO Update at 6:45am:

Mangkhut will enter the northern part of the South China Sea this morning and move rapidly towards the coast of Guangdong. Mangkhut has extensive circulation with high winds, posing a severe threat to the region. The Observatory will issue the Strong Wind Signal, No. 3 later today.

UPDATE: At 10:45pm Friday September 14th, the HKO issued their Standby Signal, No. 1.

This means that a tropical cyclone will come within 800 kilometres of Hong Kong and may affect us. At 11 p.m., Super Typhoon Mangkhut was estimated to be about 1080 kilometres east-southeast of Hong Kong (near 17.6 degrees north 123.2 degrees east) and is forecast to move northwest or west-northwest at about 28 kilometres per hour towards the northern part of Luzon and enter the South China Sea.

According to the present forecast track, Mangkhut will move across the northern part of Luzon in the small hours on Saturday, and enter the South China Sea in the morning. The terrain of Luzon will affect the intensity and movement of Mangkhut.

Mangkhut is forecast to remain at super typhoon intensity and its circulation is extensive with high winds. It will pose a severe threat to the coast of Guangdong. The Observatory will consider issuing the Strong Wind Signal, No. 3 later on Saturday. There will be significant swells starting on Saturday. The Observatory appeals to the members of the public to stay away from the shoreline, and not to engage in water sports.

HKO's Precautionary Announcements with No. 1 Signal

1. Please complete all precautions as soon as possible. Make sure objects likely to be blown away are securely fastened or taken indoors. Check if all windows and doors can be securely locked.

2. Drains should be cleared of leaves and rubbish. People in low-lying areas should take precautions against flooding.

3. Those who have duties during a tropical cyclone should now remain on call.

4. People planning to visit Guangdong, Macau, outlying islands or remote parts of Hong Kong should note that changes in weather may affect your trips.

5. Small vessels not yet in typhoon shelters should seek shelter without delay. Use heavy anchors and check that all deck fittings are firmly fastened.

6. Listen to radio, watch TV or browse the Hong Kong Observatory's website and mobile app for the latest information on the tropical cyclone.

UPDATE: At 6:45pm, the HKO released the following announcement. The SZMB's Blue Typhoon Warning is still in effect.

As Super Typhoon Mangkhut has an extensive circulation and took a more northwestward track with higher speeds, the threat to the vicinity of the Pearl River Delta is increasing. The Observatory will consider issuing the Standby Signal, No. 1 tonight. Members of the public should complete all precautionary measures as soon as possible.


UPDATE: The Shenzhen Meteorological Bureau issued the White Typhoon Warning at 12:30pm Friday Sept 14th.


UPDATE: Hong Kong Observatory: 3:15pm Sept 13th:

According to the present forecast track, Super Typhoon Mangkhut will move towards the vicinity of Luzon on Friday and Saturday. Its track and wind strength near the centre may change under the influence of the terrain of Luzon, but it is expected to remain in the category of super typhoon after entering the South China Sea. Although there are still uncertainties in the subsequent track of Mangkhut and its distance from Hong Kong, Mangkhut’s extensive circulation will bring significantly deteriorating weather to Hong Kong on Sunday with frequent heavy squally showers. Seas will be very rough with swells and low-lying areas may be affected by storm surge.


UPDATE: The HKO canceled all signals at 7:40am.

At 8 a.m., Tropical Storm Barijat was centred about 360 kilometres west-southwest of Hong Kong (near 21.1 degrees north 110.9 degrees east) and is forecast to move west or west-northwest at about 22 kilometres per hour towards the vicinity of Leizhou Peninsula.


NOTE: Super Typhoon Mangkhut is moving across the western North Pacific with maximum sustained wind speeds of 250 kmh and will enter the South China Sea this Saturday and move quickly towards the coast of Guangdong.


UPDATE: By 7am Thursday September 13th, the HKO's No 3. Strong Wind Signal and the Shenzhen Meteorological Bureau's White and Blue Typhoon warnings have been cancelled; however, the HKO's Standby Wind Signal No. 1 is still in effect.

At 7 a.m., Tropical Storm Barijat was estimated to be about 350 kilometres west-southwest of Hong Kong (near 21.0 degrees north 111.1 degrees east) and is forecast to move west or west-northwest at about 22 kilometres per hour towards the vicinity of Leizhou Peninsula.

Barijat continues to move westward away from the territory. When Barijat no longer poses a threat to Hong Kong, the Observatory will cancel all Tropical Cyclone Warning Signals.


UPDATE: The HKO released the following advisory at 2:30pm Wednesday:

Super Typhoon Mangkhut now over the western North Pacific will enter the South China Sea this Saturday and move quickly towards the coast of Guangdong. As Mangkhut has a large circulation with intense winds, it will pose considerable threat to the coast of Guangdong. Although there are still uncertainties in its track, Mangkhut is expected to bring adverse weather to Hong Kong on Sunday with frequent squalls and heavy rain according to the present forecast track. Seas will be very rough with swells. Together with the storm surge, low-lying areas may have flooding or backflow of seawater. 


UPDATE: The HKO issued the following at 6:45pm today:

Barijat is now skirting more than 100 kilometres to the south of Hong Kong. Strong winds associated with Barijat are affecting the Pearl River Estuary and are expected to continue affecting the area tonight. Strong Wind Signal, No. 3 will still be in effect for some time. As Barijat departs, local winds will gradually weaken tomorrow. The public is advised to take note of the latest weather information before leaving home tomorrow morning.


UPDATE: The HKO announced that at 2 p.m., Tropical Storm Barijat was estimated to be about 160 kilometres south-southeast of Hong Kong and is forecast to move west at about 18 kmh in the general direction of the coast of western Guangdong.

In the past few hours, local winds are strengthening gradually. According to the present forecast track, Barijat will skirt more than 100 kilometres to the south of Hong Kong this afternoon. Unless Barijat moves further close to the Pearl River Estuary or intensifies significantly, the chance of issuing the Gale or Storm Wind Signal, No. 8 will be relatively low.

The Hong Kong Observatory issued their Strong Wind Signal, No. 3 at 12:20pm Wednesday September 12th. The Shenzhen Meteorological Bureau upgraded their Typhoon Warning to Blue for the Western and Eastern parts of the city at noon today. 

...mean speeds of 41 to 62 kilometres per hour are expected.

At noon, Tropical Storm Barijat was estimated to be about 170 kilometres south-southeast of Hong Kong (near 20.9 degrees north 114.8 degrees east) and is forecast to move west at about 18 kilometres per hour in the general direction of the coast of western Guangdong.

In the past few hours, local winds are strengthening gradually. According to the present forecast track, Barijat will skirt more than 100 kilometres to the south of Hong Kong this afternoon. Unless Barijat moves further close to the Pearl River Estuary or intensifies significantly, the chance of issuing the Gale or Storm Wind Signal, No. 8 will be relatively low.

 

HKO's Precautionary Announcements with No. 3 Signal

1. Please take precautions now. Make sure objects likely to be blown away are securely fastened or taken indoors.

2. Drains should be cleared of leaves and rubbish. People in low-lying areas should take precautions against flooding.

3. Seas are rough and there are swells, you are advised to stay away from the shoreline and not to engage in water sports.

4. Avoid staying in areas exposed to high winds. Drivers using highways and flyovers should be alert to violent gusts.

5. Construction and property management practitioners should make sure that overhanging facilities and temporary structures outdoors are securely fastened or placed on the ground, and complete precautionary measures as soon as possible.

6. Small vessel owners should now complete all safety arrangements and return to nearby typhoon shelters.

7. Small vessels not yet in typhoon shelters should seek shelter without delay. Use heavy anchors and check that all deck fittings are firmly fastened.

8. Listen to radio, watch TV or browse the Hong Kong Observatory's website and mobile app for the latest information on the tropical cyclone.


Severe Typhoon MANGKHUT; which is currently moving in our direction and is intensifying is expected to enter the South China Sea as a Super Typhoon on the 15th with maximum sustained winds at its center of 210 km/h (130 mph); potentially reaching 220 km/h (136.7 mph). Another slow-moving storm, Tropical Cyclone Barijat, will be effecting us late Wednesday and Thursday.


UPDATE: The Shenzhen Meteorological Bureau (SZMB) issued their White Typhoon Warning for the entire city at 11am today.

UPDATE: The Hong Kong Observatory (HKO) issued their Standby Signal No. 1 at 10:40am Tuesday September 11th. The tropical cyclone is now centred within about 800 kilometres of Hong Kong may affect us.

At 11 a.m., Tropical Storm Barijat was estimated to be about 460 kilometres east-southeast of Hong Kong (near 20.8 degrees north 118.3 degrees east) and is forecast to move west at about 12 kilometres per hour in the general direction of the coast of western Guangdong.

The circulation of Barijat is relatively small. According to the present forecast track, its associated squalls and showers will maintain a distance from Hong Kong, and local winds will not strengthen significantly today. The chance of issuing the Strong Wind Signal, No. 3 today is not high.

(Precautionary Announcements with No. 1 Signal)

1. Precautions should be taken. Windows and doors should be checked.

2. Drains should be cleared of leaves and rubbish. People in low-lying areas should take precautions against flooding.

3. Those who have duties during a tropical cyclone should now remain on call.

4. People planning to visit Guangdong, Macau, outlying islands or remote parts of Hong Kong should note that changes in weather may affect your trips.

5. There may be swells, you are advised to stay away from the shoreline.

6. Fishing vessels and low power vessels in open sea should seek shelter as soon as possible and be secured properly with moorings.

7. Construction and property management practitioners should make sure that overhanging facilities and temporary structures outdoors are securely fastened, and should take precautionary measures.

8. Listen to radio, watch TV or browse the Hong Kong Observatory's website and mobile app for the latest information on the tropical cyclone.


ORIGINAL ARTICLE BELOW - PUBLISHED 8AM SEPTEMBER 11TH


Two storms are currently making their way towards Southern China. The first, a low pressure area that strengthened into a tropical depression yesterday over the Luzon Strait, entered the South China sea this morning. The Hong Kong Observatory has advised that it will consider issuing the Standby Signal No. 1 today. 

The second is Severe Typhoon MANGKHUT; which is currently moving in our direction and is intensifying. Forecasts predict it will enter the South China Sea as a Super Typhoon on the 15th with maximum sustained winds at its center of 210 km/h (130 mph); potentially reaching 220 km/h (136.7 mph).

Enjoy the nice weather today while it lasts. The tropical depression is expected to bring rains to Shenzhen Wednesday and Thursday September 12th and 13th.  The storm is small and slow moving; however, it is expected to brush close to Shenzhen so people should be on alert.

It's still a bit too early to tell how close Mangkhut will come; however, considering it's strength and speed it is expected to seriously impact Guangdong Sunday and Monday, September 16th and 17th, when it reaches us as the predicted Super Typhoon, the highest classification for tropical storms. 

We'll continue to update this page as more information becomes available. You may need to "refresh" or "reload" to see the latest updates.

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