Typhoon Roke is on a path of destruction and Japan just so happens to be in its way as more than 1.3 million people from the area have been urged to leave their homes.
"In Aichi, the heavy rain is causing some rivers to overflow. I would like to ask people to exercise the greatest caution against potential disasters from torrential rain, strong winds and high waves," an agency official told a news conference.
Powerful winds of more than 140 kilometers per hour, swelling rivers, and landslide threats are just a few of the issues Typhoon Roke promises to bring.
An island, Honshu, is the target Typhoon Roke is aiming for with its winds and rain seeking to create havok on anything in its way.
ABC News is reporting, in Nagoya, residents are being advised to abandon their homes because of rivers overflowing unable to stay within their banks. Nagoya is located in Japan's Aichi prefecture.
One meter of rain has already performed for the residents of the town of Misato in Kyushu which is further south.
Parts of Nagoya are already submerged in water at this hour.
Japan's military, called the self-defence forces, have been called in to stand-by in case they are needed.
Before Roke, came tropical storm Talas which hit western Japan--it took 100 lives in early September, some people have never been found.
Fukushima Daiichi nuclear power plant, appears to be safe at this time, according to Tokyo Electric Power Company, although citizens have a difficult time believing the company as it covered up the severity of the issues in their plant after the March 11 earthquakes and tsunami which became a radiation crises. Radiation was found on the West Coast and in Seattle's rain water after the accident.