The name Agaton has been used for six tropical cyclones in the Philippines by PAGASA in the Western Pacific.
The name Hanna or Hannah has been used for eleven tropical cyclones worldwide: five in the Atlantic Ocean and six in the Western Pacific Ocean. Hanna has also been used for one extratropical European windstorm.
The name Karen has been used for seventeen tropical cyclones worldwide: six in the Atlantic Ocean, nine in the Western Pacific Ocean, one in the South-West Indian Ocean, and one in the Australian region.
The name Olga has been used for sixteen tropical cyclones worldwide: three in the Atlantic Ocean, ten in the Western Pacific Ocean, and three in the Australian region in Southern Hemisphere.
The name Gordon has been used for ten tropical cyclones world-wide.
The name Nina has been used for thirteen typhoons in the northwest Pacific Ocean, one tropical cyclone in the northeast Pacific Ocean, and one tropical cyclone in the southwest Pacific.
The name Alice has been used for eighteen tropical cyclones worldwide: four in the Atlantic Ocean, ten in the Western Pacific Ocean, one in the South-West Indian Ocean, and three in the Australian region.
The name Bolaven has been used for four tropical cyclones in the western Pacific Ocean. The name, contributed by Laos, refers to the Bolaven Plateau, located in the southern part of the country.
The name Pablo has been used for five tropical cyclones worldwide, two in the Atlantic Ocean and three in the Philippines by the PAGASA in the Western Pacific Ocean.
The name Lingling has been used to name four tropical cyclones in the Western Pacific Ocean. It was part of a series of reduplicated female names proposed by Hong Kong.
The name Tapah has been used to name four tropical cyclones in the northwestern Pacific Ocean. The name was submitted by Malaysia and refers to a species of huge freshwater catfish, called Wallago attu.
The name Akang has been used for five tropical cyclones in the Philippines by PAGASA in the Western Pacific.
The name Dante has been used for five tropical cyclones in the Philippines by PAGASA in the Western Pacific.
Kujira may refer to tropical cyclones in the Pacific Ocean. The name Kujira means whale (Cetus) in Japanese.
The name Omais has been used to name four tropical cyclones in the northwestern Pacific Ocean. The name was contributed by the United States of America, and is a Palauan word for "wandering around".
The name Megi has been used for four tropical cyclones in the northwestern Pacific Ocean. The name was submitted by South Korea and is a Korean word for catfish.
Tropical Storm Lingling, known in the Philippines as Tropical Depression Agaton, was a weak but deadly tropical cyclone that affected the Philippines in January 2014. The first named storm of the annual typhoon season, this early-season cyclone remained very disorganized throughout its lifespan. Lingling was the first major natural disaster in the Philippines after Typhoon Haiyan in 2013, as it caused widespread landslide incidents and floods in Mindanao, resulting in 70 deaths and damage amounting to over 566 million pesos on the island.
The 2022 Pacific typhoon season is an ongoing event in the annual cycle of tropical cyclone formation, in which tropical cyclones form in the western Pacific Ocean. The season runs throughout 2022, though most tropical cyclones typically develop between May and October.
Tropical Storm Bolaven, known in the Philippines as Tropical Storm Agaton, was an early-season tropical cyclone that affected southern parts of the Philippines in January 2018. The first named storm of the 2018 Pacific typhoon season, Bolaven formed as a tropical depression near Palau on December 29, 2017. The system moved generally westwards without intensifying and made landfall over northeastern Mindanao on January 1, 2018. The depression spent the next day traversing the Philippines, making four more landfalls in the Visayas and one in Palawan. The system strengthened into a tropical storm on January 3 as it entered the South China Sea, receiving the name Bolaven. However, Bolaven weakened back to a tropical depression just a day later amid a marginal environment and dissipated on January 4 east of Vietnam.
Tropical Storm Megi, known in the Philippines as Tropical Storm Agaton, was a weak but deadly tropical cyclone that impacted the Philippines in April 2022. It is the third tropical depression, and the second tropical storm of the 2022 Pacific typhoon season. Megi originated from an area of convection in the Philippine Sea where it slowly tracked northwestward into the Leyte Gulf where it remained almost stationary, slowly tracking to the east. Megi made two landfalls, one in Calicoan Island in Guiuan, and another in Basey, Samar. It continued to track southwestward and reentered the Philippine Sea around 18:00 UTC.