5’8 ’21 Kadyn Dawkins (Cobras)

The slightly undersized point guard was easily one of the most impressive performers in attendance. Dawkins is intelligent and runs a team with phenomenal poise, always looking to set up his teammates and make the best possible play. He shot the ball at a high level from beyond the arc and made a ton of scrappy plays defensively. This next year should be a very productive one.


6’0 ’20 Nasir Johnson (Carolina Knights)

The well-rounded point guard prospect has been a regular at our events for quite a while, but he’s now arguably playing the best ball of his summer career. Johnson has been nothing short of spectacular today, attacking the basket, knocking down jumpers, and setting the floor for others on a regular basis. He’s added a noticeable amount of strength, which has already made a considerable difference in his rebounding and finishing ability.


5’8 ’20 Alijah Miles (Fayetteville Spurs)

The quick-twitch lead guard was the undisputed leader of this Spurs squad, given the way he communicated and set the tone on both ends of the floor. He was able to reliably penetrate and get to the basket whenever he desired. Miles is active on defense and displayed the ability to defend the point of attack quite well.


6’4 ’20 Jesse Walters (CEBA)

Few players have a clear-cut identity like Walters, which is to apply constant scoring pressure at the rim and from beyond the arc. He can really get going from distance, especially off the catch, and has the ability to create for himself or others off the bounce. Walters communicates well on both ends and shows a willingness to defend.


6’7 ’22 Asa White (Garner Road Graves)

There are a lot of appealing long-term prospects in attendance, but White has to be considered among the best. He’s long and athletic, but also possesses a pretty impressive amount of skill—especially for a player of his size. White moves incredibly well and showcases flashes of being able to score on all three levels. His versatility and blossoming skillset should have the attention of college coaches going forward.


6’8 ’21 Nicholas Boone (Garner Road RW)

In many ways, Boone was the top rim-protector/defensive player on display, given his timing and positioning. He’s long, wiry, and blocks shots at a ridiculously consistent rate, both in the post and as a weak-side rotation defender. Boone is a quality athlete that can play above the rim quite regularly or step out and knock down jumpers from midrange or beyond.


6’6 ’21 Caleb Farrish (Greensboro Warriors)

There’s so much to like with this Greensboro Warriors team, and Farrish is arguably their x-factor. He’s long, athletic, and quite versatile on both ends of the floor, which makes him an underrated matchup problem for all types of opponents. Farrish displays a quality feel for the game and can operate in a variety of different roles, but seems to consistently impact the game no matter what.


6’5 ’19 Trey Cousin (MidState Magic)

The strong-bodied wing continues to be the undisputed leader of this MidState Magic squad, given the way he consistently leads the charge in terms of scoring. Cousin is a reliable shot creator that can effectively score the ball from all three levels. He utilizes his size and strength well on both ends of the floor, especially when attacking the basket and finishing through contact.


6’6 ’21 Julius Peacock (NC Empire)

The long, athletic forward prospect showed flashes of dominance on both ends of the floor throughout the day. Peacock made a ton of plays, both with and without the ball in his hands, and really overwhelmed the opposition with his blend of motor, length, and aggression. He hit multiple jumpers today and continues to expand his offensive skillset with each passing day. Peacock is a guy that college coaches should start monitoring.


6’0 ’20 Isaac Spainhour (NC Spartans)

The NC Spartans are a very smooth, selfless squad, and Spainhour epitomizes those characteristics as well as anyone on the team. He is such a well-rounded guard that does a strong amount of everything and brings a tough presence to both ends of the floor. Spainhour scores the ball efficiently from all levels and can assume secondary ball-handling duties in a pinch.


6’10 ’20 Kuluel Mading (New Light Disciples)

Arguably no player possesses a more impressive blend of productivity and long-term upside than Mading. He’s long, skilled, and truly starting to scratch the surface of his potential. Mading has noticeably improved his touch and creativity from the post, but still possesses solid ball-handling and a formidable perimeter jumper. It’s only a matter of time before he blows up, but it could be sooner than later, especially after receiving a Radford offer yesterday.


6’5 ’20 Davis Amos (Team Loaded Curry)

The Team Loaded Curry squad performed quite well behind the glue-guy play of Amos. He scores the ball frequently and efficiently from all levels, but his ability to pass, rebound, and switch across multiple positions defensively makes him an even bigger difference maker. Amos is willing and able to adapt to a variety of different roles, given his well-rounded skillset and soft shooting touch.


6’4 ’21 Jordan Hughes (Team Trezz)

The strong-bodied big man was arguably the most productive performer for Team Trezz during this contest. He’s a very consistent two-way rebounder that utilizes his body and positions himself nicely around the basket. Hughes doesn’t require offensive touches to make an impact, but has solid scoring capabilities with either hand.


6’5 ’21 Christopher Harris (Team Vision)

There are many enticing pieces on this Team Vision squad, but Harris really embraces the glue-guy role. He understands how to make a constant impact through effort and hustle plays, but is also capable of scoring in transition or around the basket. Harris doesn’t force the action and looks for open teammates whenever possible.


6’4 ’20 Thaddaeus Jordan (Renegades)

There have been numerous new additions to this Renegades team, but Jordan has clearly been the most reliable of the group. He scores the ball regularly and efficiently from all levels, but especially from beyond the arc. Jordan proved to be an excellent spot-up/pick-and-pop threat with the ability to work within two to three dribbles.


6’4 ’20 Treveon Davis (Upward Stars Columbia Joye)

Arguably no prospect entered this event with more buzz than Davis, a strong-bodied wing prospect with an absolute flamethrower from three-point territory. He’s a useful creator with the ability to make plays for others or apply pressure from all three levels. Davis is smart and surprisingly bouncy, which makes him a matchup problem for most types of wings.


6’7 ’20 Donivan Range (Upward Stars Columbia Moore)

The strong-bodied post prospect was one of the only true back-to-basket big men on display at Summer Havoc. Range possesses polish and excellent footwork on the block and can reliably finish with either hand over either shoulder. He positions himself extremely well for rebounds on both ends of the floor. Range has a definite place at the next level and should have college coaches excited.


6’4 ’22 Carter Hendrick (Upward Stars York County)

There are so many useful, intriguing pieces on this York County squad, and Hendrick is certainly among that group. He’s a smooth wing/forward that offers a quality blend of scoring and playmaking. Hendrick operated well within his role and looked to make plays for others whenever possible.


5’11 ’22 Jeremy Aldrich (WBC Elite)

The high-IQ guard showcased a fairly well-rounded skillset throughout the day. He worked with and without the ball, showing his ability to spot-up or create for others. Aldrich sees the floor well and understands how to play within the team concept. He’s very young and will only continue to get better as time carries onward.


5’9 ’20 Dahaun Jones (WBC Elite)

Though somewhat undersized, Jones has been an extremely productive guard for this team. He’s quick, scrappy and has a quality pull-up jumper. Jones can score effectively from all levels, but also has a lot of unselfish tendencies on both ends of the floor. His energy and two-way presence is vital to this team.