5’9 ’21 Jordan McPhatter (Butler)

Few players in North Carolina can match McPhatter’s blend of excitement and high-IQ approach. He’s so poised and polished with the ball in his hands, able to consistently create something out of nothing, both for himself or others. McPhatter sees the floor incredibly well and does a great job of asserting himself as a three-level scorer whenever necessary.


6’7 ’21 Terrance Johnson (Moravian Prep)

This Moravian team is loaded even without all of their pieces, which makes it easy to see how Johnson could become a nice long-term contributor for this squad. He’s a high-level athlete with impressive length and a wiry frame. Johnson has been shooting the ball at an efficient clip from beyond the arc throughout the weekend, which is extremely encouraging for his continued growth.


5’8 ’25 Eli Ellis (Moravian Prep)

With Moravian Prep short-handed, it provided Ellis with the opportunity to make a major impact. He did just that by establishing himself as a reliable spot-up shooter from start to finish. However, Ellis also made his presence felt as a passer, penetrator, and competitor on defense. His positioning and feel for the game are both excellent, and he’ll become even better over the next few years with additional strength/athleticism.


6’6 ’20 Reggie Raynor (Northwood Temple)

The clear two-way leader of Northwood Temple continued his reign of dominance throughout the third day of Phenom Team Camp. He’s so strong and athletic, but also displays a quality feel for the game, especially on defense. Raynor is a phenomenal rebounder and game-changing defender that can reliably switch across three to four positions at this level. He should pick up at least a handful of offers over the upcoming season.


5’10 ’21 Mannie Supulveda (Northwood Temple)

There’s a lot to like with Northwood Temple, especially given the noticeable improvement with Supulveda. He’s a terrific game manager that knows how to get his teammates involved and score as needed. Supulveda shoots pretty well from the perimeter, which allows him to play alongside another ball-handler and apply pressure as a spot-up threat. He could be a serious x-factor for this team going forward.


6’7 ’21 Tyjae Haynes (Hopewell)

Though slightly undersized, Haynes plays an excellent role for this Hopewell squad as their main big man. He’s plays with a high motor and does a great job of fighting for rebounds on both ends of the floor. Haynes displayed solid touch when slotted around the basket and ran the floor hard each time in transition. He isn’t necessarily going to stand out with his scoring, but his energy and rim-protection abilities will be vital to this team’s success.


6’3 ’22 Marcus Kell (Legion Lancers)

The Legion Lancers had a pretty nice showing over the weekend, especially considering how new they are to the high school scene. They hurt opponents in a lot of ways, but Kell was arguably their most versatile offensive threat. He’s a long, wiry wing/forward prospect that handles the ball, creates effectively, and scores the ball nicely from all levels. That being said, Kell is the most dangerous from beyond the arc, where he can cause matchup problems with his size and release point.


6’0 ’20 Kobe Funderburk (Harding Universtiy)

The Harding University squad is intense and super-fun to watch, especially with Funderburk running the show and dictating the action. Simply put, he’s a well-rounded guard that gets the job done on both ends of the floor. Funderburk scores the ball frequently and efficiently from all three levels, but also offers a strong amount of playmaking. He’s great in transition and forces turnovers at a pretty nice rate.