Team 2

Coach: Jones

#11: 5’6 ’25 Breonna Roaf (Terry Sanford)

Starting things off, we look at a player who possesses an extremely enticing array of tools, especially for her age, Breonna Roaf. She’s a smart, tough, very well-rounded point guard prospect with phenomenal defensive instincts and a balanced offensive skillset. Roaf is unselfish and looks to set up others whenever possible, but also scores the ball with efficiency from all three levels and understands how to take advantage of opportunities within the flow of the action. She’s a quality passer, ball-handler, and overall scorer with the necessary IQ, motor, and mentality to dominate her assignment on defense. Roaf legitimately mirrors opposing ball-handlers, forces turnovers at a strong rate, and pushes transition play with ease. Next in her development process is working on her ability to move without the ball, as it would allow her to play alongside another primary ball-handler with less resistance. Coach Jones on Roaf: “Breonna is a vocal leader with great IQ. She has a big-time motor and stands out as an exceptional defender along the perimeter.” Roaf was a definite standout at camp, and should have the attention of college coaches over the coming years. 

#16: 5’0 ’26 Aliya Roberts (Chapel Hill)

Next, we look at a player who contributed very well despite being the youngest and smallest camper on this team, Aliya Roberts. She’s a smart, young guard prospect with the understanding of how to make an impact without requiring the ball in her hands. Roberts plays with an active motor and looks to make hustle plays whenever possible. She can pass, handle, and score the ball at a solid rate while providing a useful presence defensively. Next in her development process is working on the use of her off-hand, as it would make her a better finisher around the basket. Coach Jones on Roberts: “Aliya played hard versus high school girls. She listens well and displays a positive attitude. Played aggressive defense and provided great effort on both ends of the floor.” Roberts enjoyed a nice showing during her time at camp, and will be a prospect to keep an eye on throughout her continued progression. 

#26: 5’4 ’24 Bri’Kayla Forte (Reagan)

Moving onto a player who simply excels at making hustle plays and doing the little things, Bri’Kayla Forte. She’s a strong, unselfish, high-motor guard prospect with a terrific nose for the ball on both ends of the floor. Forte is a quality defender, especially in transition and when slotted off-ball, and does a great job of intercepting passing lanes to force turnovers. She also stands out as a tone-setter on the glass and consistently outworks her assignment for rebounds. Forte finishes and can knock down the midrange jumper, but genuinely doesn’t need the ball to be a game-changing presence. Next in her development process is working on the use of her off-hand, as it would make her a better ball-handler against defensive pressure. Coach Jones on Forte: “Bri’Kayla hustles extremely hard. She’s a good rebounder who knows how to apply maximum effort throughout the course of a game.” Forte proved to be a clear asset at camp, and should be a useful contributor for Reagan over the coming years. 

#29: 5’4 ’25 Katelyn Eads (Forbush)

Continuing onto a player who made a pretty lasting impression with her steady production during her time at camp, Katelyn Eads. She’s a young, wiry, high-motor guard prospect with an unselfish mentality and excellent perimeter shooting abilities—both from midrange and beyond the arc. Eads handles the ball well and shows a willingness to set up others whenever possible, but understands how to capitalize on easy scoring chances. She defends at a solid level and moves effectively without the ball in her hands. Next in her development process is working to get quicker, as it would make her a more reliable penetrating threat. Coach Jones on Eads: “Katelyn is a really good shooter who does a great job of playing hard and within the team concept. She displayed positive attitude and listened to coaching instruction. Katelyn is a great spot-up threat.” Eads found a variety of ways to make her presence felt at camp, and should emerge as a quality contributor sooner than later for Forbush. 

#42: 5’6 ’25 Molly Zuburt (Leesville Road)

Next, we look at a player who is truly just beginning to scratch the surface of her long-term identity, Molly Zuburt. She’s a young, wiry, team-first wing prospect with great cutting instincts and a clear desire to do whatever possible to provide her team with an edge. Zuburt displays a high motor and consistently looks to involve herself in the action. She’s a capable shooting threat from the perimeter, but doesn’t look to force the issue. Zuburt works hard on defense and can advance the ball successfully in transition. Next in her development process is working to get stronger, as it would make her a better finisher through contact. Coach Jones on Zuburt: “Molly works hard, especially on defense. She’s a team player and works well with others. Her hustle and unselfish nature allowed her to make a steady impact on both ends of the floor.” Zuburt enjoyed a nice showing at camp, and will be a prospect to keep an eye on throughout her continued progression. 

#47: 5’7 ’24 Hannah McMillian (Davie County)

Moving onto a player who possesses the necessary tools to develop into a very useful piece, Hannah McMillian. She’s a long, wiry wing prospect with an unselfish mentality and the ability to knock down the open jumper within the flow of the action. McMillian looks to rebound and make passes to open teammates whenever possible. She understands how to operate without requiring the ball in her hands. Next in her development process is working to add a go-to scoring avenue to her arsenal, as it would make her a more dynamic offensive threat. Coach Jones on McMillian: “Hannah brought a positive attitude to the team. She’s coachable and understands how to work with others. Needs to work on ball-handling and playing consistently hard on both ends of the floor.” McMillian highlighted some intriguing flashes at camp, and should be able to carve out a useful role sooner than later for Davie County. 

#61: 5’9 ’23 La’Niya Simes (East Forsyth)

Continuing onto a player who easily stood out as one of the top campers on display, La’Niya Simes. She’s a long, skilled, athletic wing/forward prospect with the combination of IQ, size, and motor to overwhelm opponents in a variety of different ways. Simes is excellent at securing rebounds, quickly pushing the break, and finishing seemingly everything she attempts. She’s an excellent defender with sharp instincts and an understanding of how to overwhelm opponents with her length. Simes is also a crafty ball-handler and capable passer with the ability to consistently create for herself and others. She scores the ball with efficiency and regularity from anywhere inside the arc, but also shoots the ball at a respectable percentage from distance. Next in her development process is working on her ability to move without the ball, as it would open up even more scoring opportunities as a cutting threat. Coach Jones on Simes: “La’Niya is a great finisher with a high motor and understanding of how to play on both sides of the court. She’s great in the pick-and-roll action.” Simes was an obvious name worth noting at camp, securing the MVP award, and should have the attention of college coaches going forward. 

#67: 5’10 ’24 Kennedy Hilsenrorth (Corvian Community)

Finishing up, we look at a player who made a lasting impression with her defensive presence and rim-protection instincts, Kennedy Hilsenrorth. She’s a strong, mobile, unselfish forward/post prospect with a high motor and the adaptability to play inside or outside the arc based on team need. Hilsenrorth is fairly skilled with the ability to pass, finish, hit midrange jumpers, and reliably operate with her back to the basket. However, she’s arguably even more valuable at making hustle plays and doing the dirty work on both ends of the floor. Hilsenrorth utilizes her body extremely well to secure rebounds, alter shots, and finish through contact. She also makes quality decisions with the ball in her hands and runs the floor hard in transition. Next in her development process is working on her consistency as a three-point shooter, as it would make her an even better pick-and-pop option. Coach Jones on Hilsenrorth: “Kennedy is a great rim-protector. She finishes in the lane and handles the ball well for her size. She plays hard and stands out as a great teammate.” Hilsenrorth proved to be a major asset during camp and should be a leader for Corvian Community over the coming years.