In this study, we utilized the Model for Prediction Across Scales (MPAS) to conduct ten multi-seasonal simulations using a variable resolution mesh with 15-km grid spacing throughout the Northern Hemisphere expanding out to 60-km across the Southern Hemisphere. These simulations span a series of years representing a variety of environments (e.g., a strong El Niño, a strong La Niña, an anomalously active year in each Northern Hemispheric TC basin, an anomalously inactive year in each Northern Hemispheric TC basin, etc.). Tropical cyclones in the model output are tracked using the Geophysical Fluid Dynamics Laboratory (GFDL) TSTORMS tracking algorithm to produce a modeled current-day TC and ET climatology. These ten multi-seasonal simulations are then repeated using a pseudo-global climate change (PGCC) technique following the IPCC AR5 RCP 8.5 emissions scenario. Applying the tracking algorithm to this set of PGCC simulations produces a future-day TC and ET climatology; comparison of the current-day and future-day climatologies allows for an assessment on how climate change effects the frequency, geographical location, and intensity of ET events.