Coach: David Bentley
#7: 5’11 ’23 JJ Rembert (Nation Ford)
Starting things off, we look at a player who simply knows how to run a team on either end of the floor, JJ Rembert. He’s a smart, tough, quick point guard prospect with a lethal midrange pull-up and sharp penetration sense. Rembert is a capable finisher and three-point shooter but is arguably at his best when setting up others. He possesses a tight handle, quality vision, and displays a willingness to make the right 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 Bentley on Rembert: “JJ is a floor general with great speed from end to end. High-energy player. Capable scorer from all three levels. His next step will come from slowing down and avoiding playing too fast at times. JJ can also become a more consistent shooter.” Rembert proved to be an asset at camp, securing the Mr. Hustle award, and should be poised for a productive senior season with Nation Ford.
#10: 5’11 ’25 Jacarey Ballard (Lancaster)
Next, we look at a player who showcased the ability to apply scoring pressure in a variety of different ways, Jacarey Ballard. He’s a tough, scrappy, fairly well-rounded guard prospect with quickness and useful penetration instincts. Ballard shoots the ball effectively from midrange and beyond the arc, and is capable of making an impact as a spot-up threat. He handles and passes the ball well. Ballard displays a solid motor and understanding of how to operate within the flow of the action. 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 Bentley on Ballard: “Jacarey is a downhill guard that can get in the paint. Capable ball-handler but can continue to improve in that area. Tightening up his handle, getting more consistent from outside, and playing harder will help his development.” Ballard enjoyed a strong showing at camp, and should be a difference-maker for Lancaster going forward.
#23: 6’1 ’24 Brady Poole (Broome)
Moving onto a player who showcased the ability to impact a game within the team structure on both ends of the floor, Brady Poole. He’s a scrappy, wiry, unselfish guard prospect who thrives as a spot-up threat from beyond the arc. Poole is a capable penetrator and willing passer who can make plays with the ball in his hands, but is arguably better when complementing others. He’s a useful defender with great rebounding instincts and a high motor on either side fo the ball. Next in his development process is working to become quicker, as it would make him a better on-ball defender. Coach Bentley on Poole: “Brady is a solid role player who plays hard and excels in catch-and-shoot situations. His improvement will come through being more consistent from three-point territory.” Poole made a nice impact during his time at camp, and should be a useful contributor for Boome over these next two seasons.
#26: 6’1 ’25 Coyie Poole (Broome)
Continuing onto a player who made a consistent impact through his spot-up presence, Coyie Poole. He’s a young, wiry guard prospect with a nice shooting stroke and the ability to make his presence felt without requiring a ton of touches. Poole moves well without the ball, plays with a solid motor, and is willing to do the dirty work whenever possible. He gets to his spots well in transition and is capable of capitalizing off the catch. Next in his development process is working to get quicker, as it would make him a more reliable penetrating threat. Coach Bentley on Poole: “Coyie is capable from beyond the arc, but needs to become more consistent in order to maximize his game. Made some hustle plays within the flow of the action.” Poole worked hard during his time at camp, and will be one to watch emerge over the coming years at Broome.
#39: 6’2 ’25 Amare Anderson (Greer)
Next, we look at a player who made a lasting impression with his three-level scoring polish, Amare Anderson. He’s a smart, tough, poised guard prospect with a well-rounded skillset and the ability to consistently impact the game on both ends of the floor. Anderson scores the ball at a healthy rate from all levels, featuring a strong penetration sense, reliable pull-up game, and consistent shooting from beyond the arc. He can create for himself and others with relative ease. Anderson is a great all-around defender with the necessary blend of quickness and instincts for forcing turnovers, which regularly lead to transition opportunities. He also rebounds the ball well for his size/position. Next in his development process is working on getting stronger, as it will make him a better finisher through contact. Coach Bentley on Anderson: “Vincent is a scoring guard with ability from all three levels. Able to score in bunches. His improvement lies within getting stronger on the ball and being able to absorb/play through contact.” Anderson did a variety of things well at camp, and should be poised for a productive sophomore season with Greer.
#42: 6’3 ’24 Isaac Allen (Clover)
Moving onto a player who highlighted an intriguing array of tools and translatable skills, Isaac Allen. He’s a tough, scrappy, athletic wing/forward prospect with excellent quickness and useful penetration ability. Allen handles the ball pretty well and can create shots off the bounce if necessary. He knocked down perimeter jumpers at a solid clip and finished well around the basket. Allen is a capable rebounder and defender with the ability to physically outwork opponents as desired. Next in his development process is working on his ability to move without the ball, as it would open him up to more scoring opportunities. Coach Bentley on Allen: “Isaac is an athletic forward. Needs to work on playing harder and showing more consistent effort, which would allow his skill to catch up.” Allen enjoyed a solid showing during his time at camp, and should be a definite leader for Clover over the foreseeable future.
#55: 6’4 ’24 Judd Price (Gaffney)
Continuing onto a player who showcased an adaptable, well-rounded identity throughout the day, Judd Price. He’s a long, wiry wing prospect with nice size, cutting instincts, and the ability to reliably spot-up from beyond the arc. Price is a quality shooting threat who can attack closeouts and hit jumpers off the bounce or finish around the basket decently well. He’s very quick and defends the ball very well along the perimeter. Price rebounds the ball at a strong rate on both ends of the floor, and is capable of pushing the break or getting to his spots in transition. Next in his development process is working to get stronger, as it would make him a better finisher through contact. Coach Bentley on Price: “Judd is a solid wing prospect with good positional size. Decent ability to shoot from the perimeter and is capable of one or two-dribble pull-ups. Improvement will come by getting stronger and more consistent in catch-and-shoot situations.” Price made a quality impact throughout camp, and should be poised for a productive upcoming season at Gaffney.
#58: 6’4 ’25 Tahj Lathon (Marion)
Next, we look at a player who possesses an enticing collection of tools and physical traits, Tahj Lathon. He’s a long, athletic, high-motor wing/forward prospect with great quickness and the ability to overwhelm his assignment on either end of the floor. Lathon is an excellent defender with the blend of size, toughness, and physicality to shut down his assignment and force turnovers at a healthy rate. He’s a strong rebounder who can push the break himself or run the floor effectively in transition. Lathon shows flashes of shooting ability, but asserts himself nicely as a finisher around the basket. Next in his development process is working on the use of his off-hand, as it would make him a better ball-handler against defensive pressure. Coach Bentley on Lathon: “Taj is a long wing athlete with a great motor. Not super skilled yet, but has the tools to get there with continued work. Raw prospect that was great to coach. I’m interested to track his progress going forward.” Lathon offered a lot of enticing flashes during camp, and will be a prospect to monitor throughout the coming years at Marion.
#71: 6’6 ’24 Caleb Temoney (Spring Valley)
Moving onto a player who showcased a lot of intriguing flashes on both ends of the floor, Caleb Temoney. He’s a long, high-motor forward with a team-first approach and solid feel for the game on either side of the ball. Temoney is a quality finisher and perimeter shooter who utilizes his length well against opponents around the basket. He contains his assignment well defensively, blocks shots at a solid rate, and runs the floor well in transition. Temoney outworks others for extra possessions and hustle plays 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 Bentley on Temoney: “Caleb is a long forward with a solid motor. Showed flashes of some skill but nothing solidified yet. Showed ability from beyond the arc but will need to come more consistent. Good size and tools for a forward prospect.” Temoney highlighted a variety of intriguing qualities during his time at camp, and should be a main contributor for Spring Valley over these next two seasons.
#74: 6’7 ’23 Myles Squirewell (Lakewood)
Finishing up, we look at a player who possesses an enticing frame and physical tools, Myles Squirewell. He’s a big, strong-bodied forward/post with soft hands, nice touch, and the ability to outwork opponents on either side of the ball. Squirewell plays hard, displays IQ, and operates very well within the flow of the team structure at all times. He’s a capable finisher and perimeter shooter with quality defensive instincts and a great rebounding presence. Squirewell moves well for his size. Next in his development process is working on getting quicker, as it will allow him to defend more reliably along the perimeter. Coach Bentley on Squirewell: “Myles is a big-bodied forward with decent skills for his size. Plays hard until he’s physically tired. Displayed the ability to put the ball on the floor. Improvement will come by getting in better shape, being more consistent as a shooter, and being a better rebounder.” Squirewell did a lot of things well at camp, and will be a target for various college coaches throughout his upcoming senior season.