6'0 '19 Shakeel Moore (Piedmont Classical)

Moore entered the jamboree as an unknown player, but it didn't take long for all the college coaches to migrate towards his court. First and foremost, it must be established that he is the undisputed leader of this PCHS team, and teammates feed off of his two-way intensity. Offensively, Moore really put his full arsenal on display and showed that he has no real weaknesses. He is able to see the entire floor and manipulate opposing defenses whenever he pleases. Moore is a great passer who is incredibly unselfish, always looking to make the right play instead of forcing the action onto himself. However, he is a special kind of scorer, too. He is insanely efficient from all three levels while living above the rim–add those to his ball handling ability and IQ, and you have quite a special offensive player. On the defensive end, there is no drop-off in expectation, as Moore constantly dogs his assignment into basically handling the ball over; he has such quick hands and feet that opponents blatantly struggle while showing frustration. Meanwhile, Moore displays a calm demeanor throughout and consistently destroys his opponent on both sides of the floor. He burst onto the scene during 150 Camp as the best athlete in the gym, but has officially arrived as a prospect that every D1 program needs to know.

6'6 '18 BJ Fitzgerald (Carlisle)

Fitzgerald is another prospect that has been severely under-recruited, and whatever the reason may be, it shouldn't be worth holding out on such a gifted prospect. Long and strong, Fitzgerald stands a legitimate six-foot-six and can typically be found with the ball in his hands, watching the ball go through the net. He is among the best overall scorers in the region, and everything comes incredibly easy to him. A lethal three-level scorer, Fitzgerald has the ability to make any shot lined up in his sights, with true range dialing out to thirty feet and the size/strength necessary to rise up over any defender inside the arc. When he's locked in on defense, Fitzgerald almost immediately becomes the best player on the floor because he can do (and often does) everything on either side of the floor. He has a long list of skills, tools, and intangibles that every coach should be dying to work with. Soon, Fitzgerald's recruitment will heat up, and we'll forget about how underrated he previously was.

6'3 '18 Adrian Delph (Kings Mountain)

Only one player comes to mind when the word 'dog' is brought up in reference to a basketball player, and it's Delph. Appalachian State got one of the biggest steals across the country after picking up the no-nonsense combo guard from Kings Mountain. He doesn't have much to say, but he will lead with his actions and the rest of his team will follow in place. Delph sets the tone on both ends of the floor and makes more enemies than friends with his incredibly strong defensive presence. He dominates opposing guards on defense, intercepting their passes, stripping them clean, or meeting them at the rim on blocks. Delph is the unique combination of an incredibly smart player crossed with a skilled athlete; he can play as the point guard and create for others, or he can easily slide off-ball and hit jumpers at a nonstop rate. Don't be fooled, Delph is a dominant two-way player, not just a defensive presence. He's a plus rebounder for his position and competes on the glass every possession. That's really what separates Delph from other similar guys: he goes so much harder than other players are even capable of.

6'0 '20 Landon Sutton (High Point Christian)

Among the biggest enjoyments in this industry is watching a player ascend their game from one level to the next, and Sutton has done exactly that. Over the summer, we watched him emerge as a deadeye shooter from any spot on the floor. But now, since reclassifying and transferring to HPCA, we've seen almost a completely new player unfold. Sutton can no longer be labeled as a shooter, because he's such an all-around, fundamentally sound offensive player. He is still a phenomenal scorer from all three levels, but has added the ball handling necessary to play either guard position full-time if necessary. Sutton has shown flashes of next-level vision, but now has the ability to create and fully showcase how he's able to get everyone involved on the floor. Defensively, he's better than most opponents give him credit for and knows how to use deception to his advantage. Sutton plays with a very high IQ and shows his craftiness with the ball on nearly every offensive possession. He's already improved so much over the last six months and will absolutely be one to keep an eye on going forward, as he could start getting calls from a ton of D1 programs.

6'4 '19 Jalen Lecque (Christ School)

Of all the players we saw this past weekend, no one had a bigger reputation to uphold than Lecque, who is regarded as a top-fifteen [2019] prospect across the nation. It's difficult to live up to such lofty expectations–especially on a brand new team still trying to get acquainted with one another–but he exceeded them in utterly dominant fashion. Though Lecque is commonly known for his world-class athleticism, it was his incredibly rounded skillset that stood out above all else. He has a college-ready frame with great length and muscular definition, and he never lacks size against opposing point guards. Lecque sports phenomenal vision, able to make needle-threading passes through traffic on penetration to the basket or in transition. He's efficient from all three levels while also taking a high volume of attempts, and drives hard to the cup, where he welcomes anyone meeting him at the rim. Defensively, Lecque frequently mirrors his opponent and applies terrific pressure, often leading to forced turnovers and easy fast break opportunities. He plays so unselfishly and with tremendous IQ on both sides of the floor. Lecque might be the top player in the 2019 class, in North Carolina, which speaks measures to what he's already shown.

6'0 '20 Christian Hampton (Northwest Guilford)

Northwest Guilford is the type of program that doesn't go through 'rebuilding' phases, because they simply reload with their in-house options, and Hampton is ready to breakout as the undisputed two-way leader of the young squad. He's a multipurpose guard that can set the tone on both ends of the floor with his nonstop motor and aggression. Hampton knows his game and plays with a high level of IQ; he does an exceptional job of handling the ball full-time and creating for the team. Though he's able to score on all three levels, Hampton prefers to do most of his scoring inside the arc, and more specifically, above the rim. He's crafty in the lane and sees each of his teammates at all times, making him an intriguing option to play as the point guard at the next level. Aside from his unique blend of motor and athleticism, Hampton is special because of his defensive abilities. He dogs opponents that are bigger or stronger, allowing him to defend either guard spot and even some wings with no issue. Hampton has a chance to emerge as a big-time prospect this upcoming season, where he will carry a heavy load for a team that doesn't stop the competitive streak of relevance.

5'11 '18 Kody Shubert (Lincoln Charter)

So many scouts and coaches love size/frame when evaluating players, but winning and undeniable success is far more appealing, which are two of the many reasons that Shubert is still underrated. He continually fits the notion 'heart over height,' and proves doubters wrong with each passing game. It doesn't seem to matter what type of opponent gets thrown Shubert's way, as he knows how to use his size, or lack thereof, to his advantage. Offensively, he only needs a sliver of daylight to get his shot off or make passes from unthinkable angles. Shubert is quite efficient from all three levels and can create a shot out of thin air. It has been instilled in Shubert and the entire Lincoln Charter team that disciplined, smart basketball is not an expectation'it is a requirement. His high IQ and athleticism are a rarity for most point guards, and he will have no problem becoming a prominent floor general at the next level. On the defensive end, Shubert is quick and uses his hands well to get steals, but he's also not afraid to take off to meet opponents at the rim on block attempts. Presbyterian College got an absolute steal in Shubert, who should compete for minutes from day one.