6’3 ’24 Jaylon Bumpass (Team Legend)

Given how he’s set the tone in each of their games, it would be difficult to ignore everything Jaylon Bumpass has brought to the table. He’s a long, wiry guard prospect with an excellent combination of IQ, athleticism, and overall polish. Bumpass operates as a primary creator for this group, showing an understanding of how to get others involved while applying constant, yet efficient scoring pressure from all levels. He possesses quality defensive instincts, transition ability, and a very quick first step. Bumpass clearly possesses a college-level identity. 

6’7 ’24 Jerquarius Stanback (NLPB 336)

There’s been a healthy variety of intriguing prospects on display, and Jerquarius Stanback has been as appealing as anyone. He’s a long, wiry, athletic forward with an enticing frame and pretty impressive amount of skill—particularly for his size. Stanback finishes above the rim, alters shots at a high rate, and rebounds well on both ends of the floor. He naturally causes matchup problems for various types of opponents, since he’s too long and athletic for most perimeter opponents and able to overwhelm bigger defenders with his level of skill. Stanback can also initiate the offense as needed.

6’2 ’24 Grant Hamilton (CC Elite)

The CC Elite squad continues to look like one of the top grassroots teams in the state, and Grant Hamilton’s leadership is a massive reason why. It’s somewhat difficult to generate new things to say about his game (since he simply continues to showcase the full arsenal), but he’s still worthy of acknowledgement. Hamilton is a knockdown shooter with IQ, creation skills, and the ability to excel with or without the ball in his hands. It’s easy to see his growth as a playmaker and overall athlete. His poise and extremely smooth identity should appeal to various college coaches over the coming months. 

6’7 ’26 Cole Cloer (Team CP3)

Arguably the top prospect in attendance, Cole Cloer was nothing short of impressive during each of his contests today. At 6-foot-7, he’s a legitimate wing prospect with IQ, athleticism, and an impressive all-around skillset. Cloer has clearly taken another step in terms of explosiveness, as he was consistently applying pressure as a finisher above the rim. He can initiate the offense, create for himself and others, and apply efficient scoring pressure from all three levels. Cloer rebounds well, pushes in transition, and displays great defensive instincts. Expect him to continue trending as a national prospect. 

6’6 ’24 Camden Edmonds (NC Spartans)

Although numerous guys are worthy of recognition from this roster, it’s impossible to overlook everything Camden Edmonds brings to the table. He’s a long, wiry wing prospect with incredible polish as an offensive threat. Edmonds has grown and gotten more athletic over the last twelve months while maintaining his feel and craftiness as a creator. He scores the ball in a healthy variety of ways, which includes attacking downhill, pulling up off the bounce, or knocking down shots from beyond the arc. Edmonds understands how to keep it simple by consistently taking what the defense gives him. 

6’5 ’25 Jackson Powers (NC Spartans)

Anyone who genuinely loves basketball is almost obligated to appreciate Jackson Powers and his incredibly team-oriented approach. He’s a strong, mobile, high-motor big man that displays toughness and relentlessness inside the paint. Powers is an absolute workhorse with an understanding of how to prioritize outworking opponents, making hustle plays, and constantly battling on the glass. He finishes, spaces the floor, and displays great feel on either side of the ball. Although it might not stand out to the naked eye, Powers’ has no ego or baggage and is willing to genuinely do anything to provide his team with an edge. He’s also clearly refined his body over the recent months. 

6’8 ’25 Dylan Clark (Team MVL)

Given how much he’s developed over these last few years, Dylan Clark has clearly become a prospect worthy of attention. He’s big, strong, mobile, and athletic with an understanding of how to thrive as a low-maintenance piece on both ends of the floor. Clark has gotten stronger while increasing his motor, toughness, and overall aggression. He finishes well around the basket (and above the rim), runs the floor properly in transition, makes a consistent impact on the glass, and reliably anchors the paint on defense. Clark seems to get better with each new viewing, and should be a name for college coaches to start monitoring. 

5’10 ’25 Derek Ross Jr. (Wildcats Elite)

Though it’s become somewhat expected at this point, Derek Ross Jr. continues to impress with his ability to run a team at such a high level. He’s smart, quick, crafty, and able to chop opposing defenses up through his tight handle, sharp vision, and scoring polish. Ross legitimately gets wherever he wants with the ball and looks to get others involved whenever possible, but also displays range, poise, and confidence as a scorer. He’s equally reliable in transition and the open floor. It’s only a matter of time before Ross starts turning the heads of college coaches.