6’5 ’23 Bryce Cash (Team Curry)
There are so many quality pieces within this talented Team Curry group, but Cash is quietly as valuable as anyone on the roster. We’ve seen him shine as an undisputed leader on plenty of occasions, but there’s something particularly impressive about his ability to produce within a role. Cash is a smart, strong, athletic guard with excellent toughness, defensive prowess, and team-first mentality. He can handle the ball, apply scoring pressure, set up others, or legitimately whatever is asked of him. Cash is the type of player who should have minimal developmental curve in college (due to his aforementioned understanding of how to play in a role).
6’7 ’23 Brandon Crawford (HYB Raps Extreme)
The HYB Raps Extreme group were fairly dominant during their first showing of the day, largely thanks to everything Crawford brings to the table. He’s a long, athletic forward with effortless bounce and the ability to consistently meet opponents at the rim. Crawford moves well for his size, alters shots defensively, and rebounds well on both ends of the floor. He definitely has the tools to succeed at the next level.
6’5 ’23 Evan Ashemore (Anthony Morrow Elite)
Despite some ups and downs throughout the day, Ashemore continues to show a ton of enticing flashes as a leader for this squad. He’s long, wiry, and tough, but also displays a useful amount of skill and shot-making ability. Ashemore is an explosive finisher in the open floor, but also plays well through contact and can set up others or effectively create for himself within a few dribbles.
6’8 ’25 Zymicah Wilkins (Team United)
In terms of sheer talent, one would be hard-pressed to find many players better than Wilkins in North Carolina’s Class of 2025. He’s an absolutely dominant post prospect who (somehow) manages to control the game in every possible way. Wilkins is unselfish enough to dictate the offense and get others involved, but can also score at will, alter shots, and control the glass on both ends of the floor. His IQ, polish, and instincts are all extremely advanced for his age. Add in his size and slew of translatable tools, and all types of Division I programs should be pursuing Wilkins.
6’5 ’24 Jayan Walker (Team Curry)
It’s difficult to say anything other than positives about Walker and his identity with this Team Curry group. He’s a strong, athletic, well-rounded wing prospect with size and no glaring weaknesses on either end of the floor. Walker is an adaptable, switchable defender who makes hustle plays whenever possible and understands how to fill in the gaps or expand his production as needed. He attacks the basket and finishes effectively above the rim or through contact. Walker does a little bit of everything for this squad, and will be a prospect for coaches to monitor going forward.
6’4 ’23 Mason Simmons (Carolina Riptide)
While his contributions might not always show up in the stat sheet, Simmons’ blue-collar approach combined with his tough, workhorse mentality makes him a very valuable piece for the Riptide. He’s a big, sturdy, strong-bodied post prospect with a high motor, quality rebounding sense, and understanding of how to make plays within his role.
5’11 ’25 JD Bowden (Team Slay)
It’s so easy to be impressed with the pieces on Team Slay, and Bowden is certainly a prospect worthy of attention throughout the state. He’s a smart, quick, unselfish floor general with defensive instincts, sharp vision, and three-level scoring prowess. Bowden is crafty and knows how to properly run a team on both ends of the floor. Expect to hear his name a lot going forward.
6’7 ’23 Jeremiah Camara (Next Level Elite)
There’s a lot to like about the strong, active Camara and what he provides for Next Level Elite. He’s a physical interior piece with size, solid mobility, and the ability to finish well around the basket. Camara battles for rebounds, works hard defensively, and runs the floor properly in transition.
5’11 ’25 Andrew Boythe (14*7 Elite)
Though the entire team stood out with their unselfishness, Boythe proved to be a definite leader for this group. He’s a smart, well-rounded point guard with very clever passing instincts and the ability to comfortable dictate the action with the ball in his hands. Boythe makes great decisions, gets everyone involved, and scores the ball efficiently from all levels.