6’1 ’25 Hayes Oxendine (East Carolina Elite)

Though we’ve consistently seen his foundation as a lethal shooter, Oxendine showcased a lot of ability as the primary creator and overall leader for this group. He’s a smart decision-maker and understands how to make plays with the ball in his hands. Oxendine is comfortable at setting up others while finding scoring opportunities from all three levels. He’s pretty steady, productive, and plays within himself. 

5’10 ’24 Carson Daniel (BSA Supreme)

It should come as no surprise to anyone who has watched this team over the recent weeks, but Daniel continues to dominate games from the point guard position. He’s an absolute pest defensively, both in the passing lanes and at the point of attack, and overwhelms every single opponent in his path. Daniel is a brilliant passer with incredible feel, toughness, and perimeter shooting ability. He’s phenomenal in the open floor, and seems to make the correct decision without fail.

6’1 ’24 Matty Foor (TMP)

Prior to going down with an injury, Foor was clearly among their main leaders. He controlled the offense, consistently displaying the ability to get downhill and attack the basket or set up others. Foor is more athletic than he appears at first glance, and will meet opponents at the rim. He also positions himself well defensively and can also shoot the ball at a reliable percentage from the perimeter. Highlighted a scholarship-worthy game. 

6’1 ’23 Will Gray (NC Spartans) 

Easily among the top performers in attendance, Gray has simply been exceptional across the weekend. He’s a smart, tough, athletic floor general with leadership qualities and no glaring weakness. Though his shooting mechanics are unorthodox, Gray consistently knocks down midrange pull-ups and jumpers from distance. He’s so sharp defensively, rebounds at a high volume for a guard, and gets wherever he wants with the ball in his hands. 

6’3 ’22 Sam Cogan (Team Denver)

Although we’ve seen him for quite a while, Cogan has continued to impress with this Team Denver group. He’s a strong, athletic wing who gets downhill and attacks the basket with ease—both as a penetrator and off-ball cutter. Cogan finishes through contact and above the rim, but has also shown a reliable jumper from beyond the arc. 

6’5 ’23 Evan Ashemore (Anthony Morrow Elite)

There’s a ton of appeal with this Anthony Morrow Elite squad, and Ashemore has been as enticing as anyone on the roster. He’s a long, explosive wing with toughness and a blossoming offensive skillset. Ashemore has shown the ability to score the ball in a variety of ways, both as a creator and off-ball threat, but doesn’t require a ton of touches to make an impact. He also intercepted passing lanes, made nice passes, and led by example. 

6’7 ’22 Jemez Herd (Team Push)

Given everything we’ve seen over the last few weeks, Herd’s stock has continued to trend upward with Team Push. He’s a long, wiry, mobile forward with touch, athleticism, and an understanding of how to make an impact on both ends of the floor. Herd plays hard and simply moves better than most players of his size. Expect a program to lock him up soon. 

6’2 ’22 Isajah Deburgo (Wildcats Elite)

The Wildcats Elite continue to play at a very high level, and Deburgo has shown actual flashes of dominance here. He’s unsigned but should be a legitimate priority for numerous types of programs, especially at this point. Deburgo is a very strong, powerful wing with excellent defensive prowess and open-floor ability. Though he’s a terrific finisher, he also showed the ability to hit three-pointers and make plays with the ball in his hands. Physically overwhelming. Should have more action within his recruitment. 

6’7 ’23 Kahlif Barnes (New Light Disciples)

Though hustle and rebounding don’t always receive a ton of attention, it’s become impossible to ignore with someone like Barnes. He’s a rugged, high-motor forward with the ability to consistently dominate the glass on both ends of the floor. Barnes finishes well, both above the rim and through contact, and can knock down the occasional midrange jumper. He moves very well for his size, alters shots defensively, and excels in a complementary role. 

6’4 ’22 Waylon Rutherford (NLPB)

Despite NLPB being short-handed as a team, Rutherford’s effortless scoring display was a massive part of what led to their victory. He essentially operated as their main interior piece defensively and highlighted the full arsenal offensively. Rutherford finished, hit jumpers, and filled in the gaps however possible on both ends of the floor. He’s adaptable to whatever the team needs. 

6’0 ’23 Jordan Miller (Upward Stars Upstate)

Although the Upward Stars Upstate group is very balanced, Miller always seems to find ways to stand out as a leader. He’s smart, tough as nails, and really embodies a rugged defensively mentality. Miller rebounds at a strong rate for his size/position, looks to create for others, and scores the ball at an efficient clip from all levels. His all-around skillset should appeal to a lot of programs. 

6’0 ’22 Maxwell Coles (Mint Hill Lakers)

It’s quite difficult to understand why Coles remains available, but it hasn’t seemed to affect his production here. Between his defense, scoring, and well-rounded ability, it’s easy to see his impact on a possession-to-possession basis. Coles does everything well and can adapt his approach or operate in different roles as needed.