The threat of flash flooding and mudslides is likely to persist in southern Mexico even after the system has dissipated.
This system is no threat to the US mainland.
Tropical Storm Calvin, the third named storm of the 2017 East Pacific hurricane season, formed around 18:00 UTC yesterday, Monday June 12, from a tropical depression approximately 30 mi (50 km) offshore the southern Mexican state of Oaxaca.
The storm, now back to tropical depression status, was centered about 45 miles (70 kilometers) north-northeast of Puerto Angel and it was moving west-northwest at 6 mph (9 kph), according to the U.S. National Hurricane Center.
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Regardless of the system's strength, heavy rain is the main threat to Mexico and southern Guatemala.
Tropical Depression Three-E continues to move very slowly near the Pacific coast of Mexico where heavy rain could cause life-threatening flash floods and mudslides early this week. It had maximum sustained winds of 30 miles per hour (45 kph) 40 miles per hour (65 kph) and additional weakening was expected as it moves across land.
Saturday evening through Monday evening, 12.72 inches (323.0 mm) of rain fell in Salina Cruz.
"The primary concern with this feature is going to be the potential for excessive rainfall over the southern part of the Mexican state of Oaxaca, as well as southeastern Guerrero and southwestern Chiapas", said Strait. More than 5 inches had fallen in the city of Veracruz as of late Monday afternoon.