6'1 '19 Ryan Rynshaw (Community School of Davidson)
The Community School of Davidson was one of the most intriguing teams on display this past
weekend through showcasing a roster full of unique prospects. Their combo-guard, Ryan
Rynshaw, made a massive impact on both sides of the ball and drew a ton of attention from
spectators with his explosiveness. Offensively, his main focus is to attack the rim while
constantly looking for others. Throughout the event, no one was able to truly contain Rynshaw
from entering the paint, which simply led to a nice flow of strong finishes and free-throw
opportunities. On the defensive end, he moves exceptionally well and possesses the ability to
defend multiple positions. That being said, his upside on offense is incredibly high, if he can
become a more consistent three-point shooter. Rynshaw has done a great job of molding his
game around athleticism, but he'll need to find other avenues to score at the next level.

6'4 '19 Caleb Mills (Asheville Christian)
In basketball, it's pretty rare to see the quietest player on the floor double-down as the most
promising prospect, but that is certainly the case with Caleb Mills. We've constantly monitored
the steady growth of Mills, but he just continues to improve with each new viewing. He certainly
has lead guard skills given his patience and savvy as a game manager, but his main value is as an
efficient, three-level scorer. Mills is extremely skilled in terms of offensive ability, yet he never
tries to overdo it, which is why his teams have success. At 6-foot-4, he provides solid
measurements for his position and usually has a size advantage against most opposing guards.
Few lead guards in North Carolina can match Mills' IQ and overall poise on the hardwood, but
it'll be interesting to see how much more he can progress before entering college.

6'6 '20 Sean-Pierre Akers-Kennedy (Mountain View)
The third session of our High School Jam Fest brought a ton of intrigue to Greensboro, including
Mountain View (GA), a very deep, well-coached squad from Georgia. They showcased various
prospects worth writing about, but Sean-Pierre Akers-Kennedy was arguably their most valuable.
As one of their lone big men, he brought a tremendous blue-collar worth ethic to this event and
fought hard on every single possession. Offensively, Akers-Kennedy is a quality screen-setter
who loves to finish strong inside or pop out in the midrange and knock down open looks. He
doesn't possess elite size, but that's fine, because his motor and sturdy frame make up for it.
Hopefully we'll be seeing Akers-Kennedy in the near future, because he made a noticeable
impact on Saturday and should be on the radar of various colleges soon.

6'0 '19 Chris Hill (United Faith)
The United Faith Christian Academy was probably the strongest team on display over the
weekend, given their roster of eight or nine legitimate college-level prospects. Though they have
multiple options at point guard, this team ran exceptionally smooth when Chris Hill controlled
the show. He's a true point guard that should start popping up on the radar of college coaches
everywhere. Hill doesn't have overwhelming size or athleticism, so he simply outplays
opponents through intellect and precise decision-making. No point guard was more efficient than
Hill in terms of assist to turnover ratio, which can be attested to his constant patience and refusal
to force the action. Offensively, he scores fairly well from all over the floor, but his top priority
is always to find and generate the best shot for the team. Hill has a fairly stocky frame and
utilizes it to absorb contact inside the paint on penetration chances. He is one worth noting,
especially if he can maintain his high level of play from our High School Jam Fest.

6'0 '21 Kavan Horton (Asheville Christian)
The individual production was off-the-charts on Saturday, but there were plenty more prospects
that showcased a lot of upside, like Kavan Horton of Asheville Christian. Right now, he's
somewhat of a combo-guard with the ability to toggle between positions. Going forward, Horton
will either need to grow or develop his abilities as a true point guard. That being said, he already
does an excellent job of scoring against most guards and shows a fairly natural feel on the
offensive end of the floor. Horton knows how to score from all three levels; he just needs to
sharpen his overall skillset in the future. The foundation is certainly in place with Horton, and
he's shown abilities beyond his age, but it'll be interesting to see how much he progresses over
these next few years.

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