Manila City Daily Weather Report (Oct 13, 2022 2 PM)

The Manila Baywalk is one of the most popular tourist destinations in the Philippines — and for good reason. Situated along the scenic Manila Bay, the Baywalk offers brilliant views of both the sunset and the ocean. However, like any other destination across the world, knowing the weather condition is essential to planning the perfect trip.

In addition to the hourly, animated weather map above (updated at a minimum of 4 intervals every 24 hours), the video to the left — updated twice each day, at 2AM and 2PM — provides you with a daily, localized activity and weather report for both the beach and Manila Baywalk area — as well as cities throughout the Philippines and a brief regional synopsis.

Additionally, the video shares both the most updated, local activity and forecasts regarding rain/rainfall, wind, temperature, flooding, earthquakes, tropical cyclones/typhoons, air quality and even mosquitos.    

The climate at and around the Manila Baywalk is tropical, with high humidity levels averaging around 78% and temperatures ranging from 22°C to 33°C (72°F to 91°F) throughout the year. The Philippines generally experiences two seasons: the dry season from November to April and the wet season from May to October.

During the dry season (November to April), the climate provides mostly sunny skies, and although still hot, more-easily-tolerable temperatures. The Amihan season (October to February) occurs mostly during these dry months. Its cooler, northeast monsoon winds bring with them the lower temperatures and drier weather conditions. 

However, during the wet season (May to October), there is an increased level of humidity, and many afternoons bring varying levels of rainfall, which can — depending on conditions — last for only a few minutes or for hours. The Habagat season (typically June to September), is the southwest monsoon season and brings occasional heavy rains and strong winds.

Due to the Philippines’ location in the Pacific Ring of Fire, the typhoon season generally occurs from July to September — almost perfectly aligning with the Habagat season. These typhoons can bring torrential rainfall, strong winds and storm surges. Recent typhoons have brought maximum, sustained winds that have exceeded 250 km/h.