5’8 ’24 Jeremiah Benthall (Big Business Ballerz)

Though slightly undersized, it’s easy to appreciate how much Benthall does as a leader for this group. He’s a smart, unselfish, passer-friendly point guard prospect with an understanding of how to run a team and locate the best available shot on seemingly every possession. Benthall handles the ball with care, passes to the open man, and scores the ball with efficiency. He’s also a pesky on-ball defender. 

6’7 ’25 TJ Drain (Loyalty United)

Although young, there’s already a lot to like with Drain. He’s a sturdy, mobile post prospect with solid touch and great fluidity. Drain does a great job of making his presence felt around the basket, especially defensively, and knows how to rebound and alter shots at a useful rate. He’s only going to get better over the foreseeable future, so coaches would be wise to get familiar with him. 

5’11 ’24 Delani Hammonds (Team Synergy)

Despite Team Synergy missing some pieces, Hammonds did a terrific job of dictating the action with the ball in his hands. He’s a quick, heady point guard prospect with great feel and downhill ability as a penetrator. Hammonds touches the paint at a high volume, makes quality reads, and stands out as a pesky defender at the point of attack. His stock continues to trend upward. 

6’5 ’24 Bryson Cokley (Team CP3)

Given everything he’s done over these last few weekends, no one should be surprised to see Cokley standing out as a major contributor. He’s a long, athletic, shot-making wing prospect with size and the ability to produce with or without the ball in his hands. Cokley plays well within the confines of the team structure and knows how to capitalize on his opportunities. Although he’s shooting the ball at a high percentage, Cokley also finishes effectively at the rim. 

6’3 ’23 Jalante Edwards (Team Winston)

There are various quality pieces within this Team Winston squad, but it’s difficult to ignore everything Edwards brings to the table. He’s a tough, versatile, fairly well-rounded forward prospect who plays bigger than his size on both ends of the floor. Edwards rebounds and defends multiple positions like a big, but possesses the skillset of a perimeter player. That being said, he’s strong, physical, and tough enough to apply offensive pressure inside the paint. 

6’9 ’23 Sam Martin (Strong Center)

Although Strong Center was missing a few key pieces, Martin looked more than comfortable at burdening the load. He’s a long, fluid, skilled post prospect with touch, polish, and the ability to space the floor at a high percentage. Martin rebounds his position, alters and blocks shots at a nice rate, and runs the floor hard in transition. He should simply have more action within his recruitment. 

6’9 ’25 Gevonte Ware (1 of 1)

After being sidelined for majority of the last six months, it’s great to see Ware back and performing at an even higher level than before. He’s a big, strong, tough, mobile big man with a sturdy frame and the ability to control the paint on both ends of the floor. Ware finishes, rebounds, and alters a ton of shots around the basket. He utilizes his body really well. Ware also spaces the floor effectively. Expect him to continue trending upward over the coming years, as he has the ability to be special.  

6’0 ’24 Luke Flynn (Atlanta Timberwolves)

It’s easy to see the appeal with someone like Flynn, who showcased a dynamic identity whilst playing up an age group. He’s a smart, crafty, heady point guard prospect with excellent balance between scoring and playmaking. Flynn breaks down defenders and generates space with ease, which leads to a ton of quality setup passes and scoring chances from all levels. He’s definitely a prospect worthy of attention from college coaches.

6’3 ’23 Josiah Watkins (New Light Disciples)

The New Light Disciples are as balanced as any team on display, and Watkins is a massive part of their overall identity. He’s a long, wiry guard with the ability to consistently find success from either backcourt position. Watkins is a willing playmaker with the blend of IQ, ball-handling, and vision to consistently set up others. However, he’s also able to fill it up from all levels as a scorer, and can alter his approach as needed. Watkins should continue to pick up steam amongst college coaches. 

5’11 ’26 Cam Newman (Team Charlotte)

Though young, Newman continues to stand out as one of the top prospects in North Carolina’s Class of 2026. He’s an incredibly smart, polished floor general with excellent pace and an unselfish nature. Newman scores the ball in an effortless manner from all levels, but understands how to mix it up and consistently get others involved. He’s an instinctual defender with the ability to force turnovers at a nice rate.