6’8 ’22 James Morrow (North Florida Elite)

It’s somewhat perplexing to see Morrow still available in July, as he clearly possesses a scholarship-worthy identity. He’s a long, athletic post prospect with a muscular frame and active two-way motor. Morrow finishes, rebounds, alters shots, and moves well for his size. He also showed the ability to knock down jumpers as needed. 

6’3 ’23 Joltin Harrison (East Tennessee Kings)

There are a lot of useful pieces within this roster, and Harrison continues to make a lasting impression with his overall production. He’s a knockdown shooting threat with solid vision and initiation skills. Harrison plays hard, moves well without the ball, and understands how to play within the team structure. The better he plays, the better this team performs. 

6’2 ’23 TJ Kolbe (Stars Basketball North)

Although the entire team is quite fun to watch, Kolbe clearly stood out as their leader from start to finish. He’s a very smart, polished three-level scorer with the ability to effortlessly generate (and convert) from anywhere on the floor. Kolbe plays effectively with or without the ball in his hands, and can set up others as needed. He’s also a capable rebounder and solid defender. Expect various types of scholarship-level programs to get involved sooner than later. 

6’1 ’24 Chase Daniel (BSA Supreme)

It’s always easy to see the leadership qualities from the twins, but it would be impossible to ignore everything Chase Daniel did throughout this contest. He’s so smart and tough with the ability to play through a ridiculous amount of contact on both ends of the floor. Daniel naturally sets the tone defensively, makes quality decisions with the ball, and applies constant downhill pressure as a penetrator. He brings obvious value to this group.

6’2 ’23 Ned Hull (PSB Larkin)

There are a lot of quality shooters in attendance, but Hull might be as impressive as anyone from distance. That being said, he’s more than just a spot-up threat. Hull displayed IQ, vision, solid creation skills, and the ability to contain his assignment defensively. He’s a steady, unselfish guard with a fairly well-rounded game. Hull should continue gaining traction with next-level coaches.