The National Hurricane Center is monitoring two areas in the Eastern Pacific for tropical development.
The first area for possible development is an area of low pressure located several hundred miles south of the southern tip of Baja California. The NHC said some slow development of this system is possible over the next couple of days while it moves generally west-northwestward at 10 to 15 mph.
By this weekend, conditions are expected to become unfavorable for development, the agency said.
Forecasters are giving this area a 10% chance of developing over the next 2 days and a 10% over the next 7.
The second is an area forecasters are watching is located several hundred miles south off the southern coast of Mexico.
Even though it has a 0% of developing over the next 2 days and a 30% chance over the next 7 days, the NHC said conditions appear favorable for some development of this system.
If a tropical storm were to form, it would be named Adrian.
The Eastern Pacific hurricane season began on May 15, two weeks earlier than the start of the Atlantic hurricane season. The Eastern Pacific has an earlier season because waters typically tend to be warmer earlier in the year, helping to provide fuel for any tropical storm development.