6’6 ’22 Max Bullard (New Light Disciples)
Although the New Light Disciples continue to be extremely balanced, Bullard has already found a ton of opportunities as the newest addition to this roster. He’s long, skilled, and athletic with a fairly well-rounded identity on both ends of the floor. Bullard displays IQ, toughness, and regular flashes of versatility. He’s a quality defender, rebounder, and showed the ability to make plays with or without the ball in his hands. Scholarship-level coaches should get familiar with Bullard.
5’11 ’22 Marcus Willis (Charlotte Royals)
Although there has been a ton of attention towards his teammate, Willis continues to solidify himself as an obvious next-level talent. He’s a smart, tough, heady point guard prospect with pace and patience to his game. Willis attacks the basket and touches the paint at a constant rate, which allows him to set up others or put himself in positive scoring positions. He’s equally as useful in transition as the half-court sets and can score from all levels as needed.
6’5 ’22 BJ Morris (NC Spartans Hartzell)
The NC Spartans Hartzell is very balanced, but it’s simply impossible to ignore everything Morris brings to the table. He’s a strong, sturdy, high-motor wing/forward prospect with the low-maintenance identity to consistently make plays within the flow of the action. Morris sets the tone for this group as a defender and rebounder, and doesn’t require the ball to make a lasting impact. He fills in the gaps effectively for this group.
6’1 ’23 Nigel Vincent (New Light Disciples)
There’s a variety of college-level talent throughout this program, and Vincent is as consistent as anyone on the roster. He’s a tough, well-rounded guard prospect with the understanding of how to produce, regardless of role or opponent. Vincent is a useful scorer with solid creation skills and the instincts to set up others with regularly.
6’0 ’22 Cam Parker (CSB Elite)
Given the unselfish nature of this CSB Elite squad, it’s easy for someone like Parker to stand out within the flow of the action. He’s a quality spot-up threat with an understanding of how to properly move without the ball. Parker can handle the ball as need and move as a cutter, both avenues proving to lead to success.