When it rains, Mexico floods: What you need to know about tropical storms

A series of tropical storms hit Mexico in recent weeks, killing at least 21 people and leaving at least 40 others missing.

It was the third major storm to hit the country this year, and a first since October 2018.

The most recent was a Category 4 storm that hit on October 12.

Mexico City has seen four tropical storm seasons in its history, and there have been at least 11 in 2016.

This year was no different, with three of the four storms being hurricanes, according to the National Hurricane Center.

Mexico’s capital has seen some of the strongest hurricanes in the world, according, and is considered the epicenter of a severe storm system, which typically has winds of 150 miles per hour or more.

The storm also hit Mexico City’s eastern side and flooded major highways and blocked major roads.

The city had to shut down many streets in the capital.

On Wednesday, a series of severe storms hit the southern states of Chiapas and Tamaulipas, with several of the storms bringing flooding and damage to homes and businesses.

In Tamau, a tourist resort town in Tamaula state, an apartment building was destroyed by heavy rain.

On Thursday, the National Weather Service issued a tropical storm warning for Tamaue in southern Mexico.

In the state of Oaxaca, which includes Oaxalco, Tamaalpas and Jalisco states, at least 12 people were killed and dozens more injured in landslides.

In Jalisco, the death toll rose to 19.

More than 80 percent of Mexico’s rivers are in danger of becoming impassable, and the National Hydrological Institute says the state’s water resources could be at risk if the rains continue.