Team 3

Coach: Tony Jones

#3: 5’8 ’25 Ean Mitchell (Georgetown)

Starting things off, we look at a player who made a nice impact despite being the smallest camper on this team, Ean Mitchell. He’s a scrappy, fairly well-rounded guard prospect with a useful motor and unselfish approach to the game. Mitchell displayed the ability to handle the ball, set up others, and score within the flow of the offense. He contained his assignment well defensively and forced turnovers at a solid rate. Next in his development process is working on the use of his off-hand, as it would make him a more complete player. Coach Jones on Mitchell: “Ean is a pretty good team defender. He’s a decent ball-handler who showed the ability to knock down the occasional three-pointer when running the team. Needs to become a better decision-maker but has a great attitude and willingness to accept coaching.” Mitchell enjoyed a quality showing during his time at camp and should be a key piece for Georgetown over these next two seasons.

#14: 6’7 ’24 Caden Kreger (Powdersville)

Next, we look at a player who naturally seems to cause matchup problems through his blend of size and skill, Caden Kreger. He’s a big, skilled, versatile wing/forward prospect with IQ and lethal perimeter shooting. Kreger is a useful creator off the bounce, displaying the ability to initiate the offense, apply scoring pressure from all levels, and set up others as needed. He’s a reliable spot-up threat who doesn’t necessarily require the ball in order to make his presence felt. Kreger also possesses useful footwork and rebounding instincts. Next in his development process is working on getting quicker, as it would make him a better defender against smaller guards. Coach Jones on Kreger: “Caden can shoot three-pointers at a good range. Can handle it a little for his size, but needs to work on his decision making. Caden can work on being more aggressive on defense and providing effort on every possession. Will be a great shooter; excels in catch-and-shoot situations.” Kreger proved to be an asset at camp and should be a target for various college coaches during his upcoming senior season.

#19: 6’0 ’25 Logan Parker (Fort Mill)

Moving onto a player who simply provided this team with a steady, reliable all-around presence, Logan Parker. He’s a smart, unselfish, high-motor guard prospect who knows how to produce in several different roles. Parker is an excellent perimeter shooter and overall spot-up threat, but also attacks closeouts and sets up others at a strong rate. He handles the ball with poise and displays great vision as a playmaker. Parker contains his assignment well at the point of attack, forces turnovers on a frequent basis, and pushes transition play whenever possible. Next in his development process is working on the use of his off-hand, as it would make him a better finisher around the basket. Coach Jones on Parker: “Logan does everything well. He can hit open shots or drive and create opportunities for others. Defensively, he’s a good team defender. Knows where to be and how to position himself to make plays on defense.” Parker did a lot of things well at camp and should be a focal point for Fort Mill over these next two seasons.

#30: 6’1 ’24 Stephen Quinn (Westminster Catawba)

Continuing onto a player who arguably stood out as the top shooting threat in attendance, Stephen Quinn. He’s a smart, team-oriented guard prospect with toughness, cutting instincts, and a high motor on both ends of the floor. Quinn is a knockdown shooter with deep range, a quick release, and the ability to hit jumpers off the catch, bounce, or movement. He’s great at picking his spots in transition and getting off clean looks before the defense is able to adapt. Quinn truly only requires a mere glimmer of daylight to convert and is able to regularly disregard hard closeouts due to his rapid release. That being said, he’s also a terrific finisher with the ability to handle the ball, create off the bounce, and set up others as needed. Quinn is a useful defender and quality rebounder, especially for his size/position. Next in his development process is working to get quicker, as it would make him a more dynamic player. Coach Jones on Quinn: “Stephen is a great shooter. Can catch-and-shoot at a high level. Decent shooter off the bounce. Handles the ball well but can continue to develop as a creator. Rebounds great. Needs to improve transition defense.” Quinn stood out as a difference-maker at camp and should be a target for various college coaches over the coming months.

#35: 6’2 ’25 Adam Brown (Christ Church)

Next, we look at a player who reliably filled in the gaps on both ends of the floor, Adam Brown. He’s a smart, scrappy, high-motor guard prospect with an unselfish mentality and the ability to produce in various different roles. Brown is a useful shooter, penetrator, and finisher with a willingness to set up others and make the extra pass whenever possible. He contains his assignment well defensively, forces turnovers at a nice rate, and makes hustle plays on a consistent basis. Brown also displayed the ability to initiate the offense or find opportunities as an off-ball threat. Next in his development process is working on his transition defense, as it would make him a more complete player. Coach Jones on Brown: “Adam is a solid all-around player. Can hit open shots and knows how to move without the ball. Doesn’t mind attacking and finishing at the rim.” Brown enjoyed a quality showing during his time at camp and should be a key piece for Christ Church over the coming years.

#46: 6’3 ’24 Isaac Allen (Clover)

Moving onto a player who understands how to carve out a role and produce alongside any collection of teammates, Isaac Allen. He’s a smart, tough, athletic wing prospect with long arms and an unselfish, physical approach to the game. Allen naturally overwhelms opponents with his nonstop motor, especially on defense, where he’s able to suffocate opposing ball-handlers and force turnovers at a terrific rate. Offensively, he displayed excellent penetration instincts, perimeter shooting, and playmaking ability. Allen effortlessly created for himself and others, but also found success without the ball in his hands. Additionally, he made hustle plays, battled through contact, and led by example on both ends of the floor. Next in his development process is working on his ability to move without the ball, as it would make him a more complete player. Coach Jones on Allen: “Isaac is a very athletic guard and pretty good decision-maker. Extremely quick and can finish at the rim or score from all three levels. He’s a team player and is very coachable.” Allen made a lasting impression during his time at camp and should appeal to various types of college coaches over his upcoming senior season.  

#51: 6’3 ’25 Lamont “LJ” Britt (Gray Collegiate)

Continuing onto a player who showcased a lot of appeal, both as a current piece and long-term prospect, LJ Britt. He’s a strong, athletic, physically overwhelming wing prospect with solid feel and a useful array of skills. Britt highlighted the ability to create off the bounce and apply scoring pressure from all levels. He utilizes his body well to finish through contact, battle on the glass, and make plays defensively. Next in his development process is working on his ability to move without the ball, as it would make him a more complete player. Coach Jones on Britt: “LJ is a very capable scorer. Needs to work on shot selection. He has spurts of great defense, but then has times where his effort is inconsistent. Has all the tools to be a really great player if he puts in the work and approaches the game with intensity.” Britt did a lot of things well at camp and should maintain his status as a key piece for Gray Collegiate going forward.

#62: 6’4 ’25 Nehemiah Thompkins (Greenville)

Next, we look at a player who consistently stood out through his motor and unselfish approach, Nehemiah Thompkins. He’s a long, wiry, athletic wing/forward prospect with great quickness and a sharp penetration sense. Thompkins handles the ball well and looks to get others involved, but is arguably at his best when getting downhill and finishing or pulling up from midrange. He utilizes his combination of length and motor well to force turnovers and be disruptive defensively. Next in his development process is working on the use of his off-hand, as it would make him a better finisher around the basket. Coach Jones on Thompkins: “Nehemiah has a decent frame but needs to learn how to properly use it to his advantage. Can attack downhill but struggled hitting jumpers at a consistent mark. Needs to work on ball-handling and decision making.” Thompkins enjoyed a solid showing at camp and will be a prospect to monitor for Greenville over these next two seasons.

#67: 6’5 ’25 Darius Franklin (Ridge View)

Moving onto a player who did a phenomenal job of making his presence felt on both ends of the floor, Darius Franklin. He’s a long, athletic, fairly versatile forward prospect with a high IQ, unselfish mentality, and strong two-way motor. Franklin displayed the ability to handle the ball, attack off the bounce, and finish or set up others. He’s a reliable midrange shooter but can knock down the open three-pointer. Franklin defends bigger opponents, rebounds at a nice volume, and is capable of actively toggling between various different roles. Next in his development process is working to improve his transition defense, as it would make him a more complete player. Coach Jones on Franklin: “Darius is an undersized big man who is solid across the board. Capable of putting it on the floor and making a move from 15 feet and in. Rebounds the ball at a solid rate and stands out as a good team player. Needs to get more aware on defense.” Franklin made an excellent impact during his time at camp and should be a difference-maker for Ridge View over the foreseeable future.

#78: 6’8 ’25 Hayden Assemian (Powdersville)

Finishing up, we look at a player who arguably stood out as the most dominant camper on display, Hayden Assemian. He’s a strong, skilled, explosive forward/post prospect with a polished scoring arsenal and the ability to anchor the paint on both ends of the floor. Assemian scores well on the block, displaying feel, forward, and touch with both hands. However, he can also shoot the ball at an efficient rate or attack opponents off the bounce with relative ease. Assemian plays extremely well through contact and possesses the necessary burst to meet opponents at the rim. He’s a phenomenal two-way rebounder with great hands and positioning. Assemian also forces turnovers well defensively and runs the floor hard in transition. Next in his development process is working on his transition defense, as it would make him a more complete player. Coach Jones on Assemian: “Hayden can hoop. Handles the ball really well for his size and finishes around the rim very well. Strong, physical, and a team player. Not afraid to create contact. Needs to keep his motor at a high level. USC commit showed a lot of ability.” Assemian shined throughout his time at camp, securing the MVP award, and should be poised for a highly productive season with Powdersville.