Typhoon 11W (Haishen)…is located approximately 146 NM east-northeast of Kadena AB, Okinawa, Japan Tropical Cyclone 15E (Julio)…is located 165 miles south of Manzanillo, Mexico  

Northeast Pacific Tropical Cyclone 15E (Julio) Here’s what the computer models are showing According to the NHC Advisory 2Julio is moving toward the west-northwest near 17 mph (28 km/h) and this general motion is expected to continue for the next couple of days with some decrease in forward speed, Maximum sustained winds are near 40 mph (65 km/h) with higher gusts. Little change in strength is forecast during the next day or two. Weakening should begin by early next week and Julio is forecast to dissipate within 72 hours. Tropical-storm-force winds extend outward up to 35 miles (55 km) from the center. Here’s the link to the National Hurricane Center (NHC)  

Central Pacific
Here’s a satellite image of this area
Here’s a link to the Central Pacific Hurricane Center (CPHC)  

Western North Pacific   Tropical Cyclone 11W (Haishen)
Here’s what the computer models show According to the JTWC, Typhoon 11W is still in an overall favorable environment, with low 5-10 knot northeasterly wind shear, excellent poleward outflow, strong equatorward outflow, and very warm sea surface temperatures….however, subsidence along the northwest quadrant has continued to hamper further intensification. The typhoon will continue to track poleward through the remainder of the forecast period. Through 24 hours there is a fair possibility of limited intensification. Despite this, the system is forecast to weaken slightly through 24 hours. Ty Haishen will gradually weaken further to 80 knots by 36 hours, due to moderate 15-25 knot wind shear and cooling sea surface temperatures prior to making landfall west of Busan, South Korea.
As the system begins to track over the Korean Peninsula shortly after 36 hours, it will rapidly weaken due to interaction with the underlying terrain and high 35+ knot wind shear. By 48 hours, the system will weaken to 55 knots.
After 48 hours, the system will briefly cross over the Sea of Japan before making landfall a second time again on the Korean Peninsula. During this time, high wind shear and continued land interaction will lead to further weakening by 72 hours to 35 knots.

South Pacific

Satellite image of this area

North Indian Ocean

Satellite image of this area

South Indian Ocean

Satellite image of this area

Arabian Sea

Satellite image of this area Here’s a link to the Joint Typhoon Warning Center (JTWC)   For real-time information on current disasters download PDC’s free Disaster Alert mobile app available for your iOS or Android wwwices today! Also be sure to monitor PDC on Twitter, Facebook, and by accessing the web-accessible Disaster Alert from your computer, phone, or tablet.