Coach: Justin Harris
#9: 5’10 ’25 Hyikeem Burnside (Laurens)
Starting things off, we look at a player who made a quality impact despite being the smallest camper on this team, Hyikeem Burnside. He’s a tough, scrappy, fairly well-rounded guard prospect with a high IQ and unselfish approach to the game. Burnside knocked down three-pointers and pull-ups, but was arguably at his best when penetrating and finishing or setting up others. He’s a nice on-ball defender with the necessary quickness to contain his assignment at the point of attack. Next in his development process is working on the use of his off-hand, as it would make him a more complete player. Coach Harris on Burnside: “Hyikeem was very solid throughout the camp. He played very well off the ball on offense as well as on defense. Needs to be more aggressive on the offensive end of the floor. I would also like to see him attack the basket more often.” Burnside enjoyed a quality showing at camp and will be a prospect to monitor over these next two seasons.
#24: 6’1 ’24 Drake Stewart (Woodmont)
Next, we look at a player who showcased the ability to produce alongside any collection of teammates, Drake Stewart. He’s a smart, tough, skilled guard prospect with quickness, creation skills, and a lethal penetration sense. Stewart knocks down jumpers at a high percentage, but seems to get downhill and make plays whenever he desires. He finishes very well around the basket, yet also looks to set up others whenever possible. Stewart is a reliable defender who mirrors his assignment and forces turnovers at a solid rate. He also makes hustle plays and rebounds very well for his size/position. Next in his development process is working on his transition defense, as it would make him a more complete player. Coach Harris on Stewart: “Drake had one of the best attitudes on the team. He was a leader on and off the floor. Found his opportunities within the flow of things and had a great day overall.” Stewart provided a reliable presence during at camp and should be a key piece for Woodmont during his upcoming senior season.
#25: 6’1 ’24 Dwayne Mazyck (Blythewood)
Moving onto a player who made a lasting impression through his creation instincts and defensive prowess, Dwayne Mazyck. He’s a rugged, team-oriented guard prospect with a high IQ, active motor, and unselfish approach to the game. Mazyck possesses a tight handle, sharp vision, and the ability to get downhill with relative ease. He’s a quality perimeter shooter, but is at his best when penetrating and finishing or setting up others. Additionally, Mazyck is a phenomenal defender with the physicality, anticipation, and sheer instincts to cause a ton of problems for opponents. Next in his development process is working on his consistency as a shooter off the dribble, as it would make him even more difficult for opponents to contain. Coach Harris on Mazyck: “Dwayne provided great effort today. Continuing to hustle and play hard will take him very far. Played excellent defense on and off the ball, forcing several turnovers and causing consistent problems for opponents on that end of the floor. Great attitude.” Mazyck did a lot of things well at camp and should be a target for college coaches over the coming months.
#40: 6’2 ’24 Joshua Smith (Ridge View)
Continuing onto a player who simply knows how to run a team with a poised, balanced approach, Joshua Smith. He’s a smart, steady, reliable point guard prospect with scoring instincts, quality vision, and a tight handle. Smith gets where he wants off the dribble, displaying the ability to attack his spots as a scorer or generate clean looks for his teammates. He scores effectively from all levels and mixes it up to keep the opposition guessing. Smith moves extremely well without the ball and is comfortable at finding opportunities alongside another primary creator. He’s also a great defender and useful rebounder who pushes the break nicely in transition. Next in his development process is working to get stronger, as it would make him a physically imposing player. Coach Harris on Smith: “Josh was one of the best point guards in the camp. Great at getting into the midrange and converting pull-up jumpers. Handles the ball really well. Needs to work on being a more vocal leader on the court.” Smith enjoyed a quality showing at camp and will be a prospect for college coaches to pursue over the coming months.
#56: 6’5 ’25 Tristan Thompson (Wilson)
Next, we look at a player who simply knows how to produce in any type of role or setting, Tristan Thompson. He’s a smart, skilled, versatile wing prospect who can legitimately do everything on the court. Whether rebounding, defending multiple positions, or dictating the offense, Thompson possesses the IQ and adaptability to produce in a variety of different ways. He’s able to initiate the offense, create for himself and others, and apply efficient scoring pressure from all levels. Thompson is a great passer and overall decision-maker who displays poise with the ball in his hands. He’s also a reliable spot-up threat. Next in his development process is working to get stronger, as it would help prepare him for the increased physicality of the college game. Coach Harris on Thompson: “Tristan does so many things on the court. Versatile player who operates in several different roles. Makes hustle plays, passes well, and contributes to winning.” Thompson made a lasting impression at camp, securing the Defensive Award, and should be a priority for college coaches going forward.
#57: 6’4 ’25 Austin Glasscho (Dreher)
Moving onto a player who consistently found ways to stand out as a utility piece, Austin Glasscho. He’s a long, wiry, very well-rounded wing prospect with a high motor and the ability to make a constant impact with or without the ball in his hands. Glasscho wreaks havoc defensively, able to contain his assignment extremely well and force turnovers with relative ease. He’s a quality two-way rebounder who positions himself for success and possesses an excellent nose for the ball. Offensively, Glasscho displayed the ability to apply efficient scoring pressure from all three levels. He finishes well through contact, knocks down jumpers at a high percentage, and creates effectively for himself and others off the bounce. Next in his development process is working on getting stronger, as it would make him even more difficult for opponents to contain. Coach Harris on Glasscho: “Austin had a solid day in every possible aspect. He’s a utility guy who simply does it all. I would like to see him be more vocal and lead more.” Glasscho enjoyed a quality showing at camp and should be a focal point for Dreher over the coming years.
#72: 6’6 ’27 Josh Leonard (Wilson)
Continuing onto a player who is clearly tracking as one of the top prospects in the country, Josh Leonard. He’s a skilled, intelligent wing/forward prospect who possesses size, athleticism, and an all-around identity. Leonard is incredibly poised, especially for his age, and already sees the game well beyond the vast majority of players. He’s a smooth offensive player who stands out as a passer, creator, and polished scoring threat from all levels. Leonard can run the offense or move without the ball and pose a threat. He’s adaptable enough to produce in several different roles. On the other end, Leonard already highlights excellent instincts as a defender and rebounder, and is comfortable guarding multiple positions. He truly doesn’t possess any weaknesses. Next in his development process is simply staying the course and continuing to put in the necessary work to maintain his status as an elite-level prospect. Coach Harris on Leonard: “Josh is a monster. Capable of doing everything on the court. Mature kid who approaches the game like a veteran. Excited to watch his growth.” Leonard was undeniably impressive at camp, securing the MVP Award, and should continue on his notable trajectory over the foreseeable future.
#73: 6’3 ’24 Markell Hollis (Gaffney)
Finishing up, we look at a player who showcased a polished array of skills, Markell Hollis. He’s a long, wiry, skilled wing prospect with nice size and three-level scoring instincts. Hollis displayed the ability to create clean looks off the bounce, knock down jumpers, and find success with or without the ball in his hands. He’s a capable playmaker who looks to make the extra pass whenever available. Hollis contained his assignment well defensively and secured rebounds at a solid rate. Next in his development process is working on his rebounding presence, as he has the tools to be a difference-maker on the glass. Coach Harris on Hollis: “Markell was an offensive force today. He can score the ball from anywhere on the floor. Very skilled guy with a lot of potential. I would like to see him lead and be more vocal.” Hollis enjoyed a strong showing during his time at camp and should be a target for various types of college coaches over the coming months.