Once-in-a-generation typhoon Nepartak wreaks havoc in Asian countries
A girl is carried along a flooded road in suburban Mandaluyong, east of Manila, Philippines, as monsoon downpours intensify while Typhoon Nepartak leaves the country.
Exiting Philippines, typhoon Nepartak made its way to the Chinese county of Minqing. It was the worst hit, reporting 83 deaths and 17 missing, and widespread cuts to power and telecommunications services.
Unusually heavy rain has pounded southern China in recent months, triggering severe flooding along rivers, including the Yangtze.
Meteorologists blame the floods on a particularly intense El Nino weather pattern that has resulted in up to a 50 percent increase in rainfall in certain areas.
The flooded Xinhua Road Sports Centre Stadium in Wuhan, central China's Hubei province.
Forty-three people in a residential area were rescued by firefighters after floodwaters submersed two buildings.
As fast-moving Typhoon Nepartak makes its way across the Philippines Sea, large waves crash against the breakwaters in Ilan County, eastern coast of Taiwan.
Many buildings have collapsed and landslides were reported in rural and mountainous areas.
An incomplete estimation showed more than 420,000 people in four cities, including the provincial capital of Fuzhou, have been urgently relocated.
Visitors watch as water is released as a preventive measure from the Shihmen Dam in the northern city of Taoyuan as weather forecasters warn of torrential rains and fierce winds from approaching Super Typhoon Nepartak.
Fast-moving Typhoon Nepartak makes its way across the Philippines Sea, large waves crash against the breakwaters in Ilan County, eastern coast of Taiwan.