5’9 Riggs Handy

Regardless of departures or overall roster turnover, Handy remains the top shooter on the roster. He’s undersized but effortlessly fills it up from beyond the arc. Handy doesn’t require the ball to make his presence felt, as his lethal spot-up ability forces opponents to stay attached at all times. He possesses a rapid release and only needs a slight glimmer of daylight to get off clean looks against closeouts. Handy also makes smart passes, provides great effort defensively, and simply excels within his role. 

6’0 James McCreary

Some players cannot be properly measured on paper, and McCreary is one of those guys. He’s somewhat of an unorthodox player who competes hard and burdens a heavy offensive load on a consistent basis. McCreary is able to create for himself or others, or find opportunities without the ball in his hands. He’s tough, active, and understands how to involve himself in the action on both ends. McCreary is also willing to make hustle plays and do the little things whenever possible. 

6’2 Andrew Schrage

Arguably the most improved player on the roster, Schrage continues to get better and better with each passing month. He’s continued to hone his feel and instincts as a point guard, specifically as a playmaker and overall leader. Schrage does a great job of touching the paint, forcing the defense to collapse, and making the correct read. He displays nice IQ, an active motor, and a rugged defensive presence. Schrage also rebounds well for his size and shoots the ball at a respectable percentage. 

6’1 Caleb Ellison

Each player brings their own dynamic to this group, and Ellison definitely stands out with his sharp, heady game. He’s quick and able to absolutely abuse opponents in the midrange area—where he’s known to access (and convert) his patented pull-up jumper. Ellison also shoots the ball well from distance and regularly applies pressure as a finisher. He’s able to create for himself with relative ease, but can also play without the ball in his hands. Ellison defends, rebounds, and makes an impact in transition. 

6’3 Jordan Davis

Since he’s somewhat of a natural glue-guy, Davis frequently showcases his ability to do everything on the court. He’s a smart, well-rounded guard who can efficiently score the ball from all levels, assume playmaking duties, and make his presence felt as a defender and rebounder. Davis is an excellent teammate who truly adapts to whatever the team needs on both ends of the floor. He’s a great leader by example and someone who looks to make the right play at every possible opportunity. 

6’5 Wyatt Harbaugh

It’s fair to call Harbaugh the main workhorse on this team, given his status as their lone interior piece on either end of the floor. He’s a big, strong, mobile post prospect who plays extremely hard and utilizes his body very well to outwork others. Harbaugh is a quality rebounder with the ability to control the glass, run the floor in transition, and finish around the basket. He doesn’t overcomplicate things offensively, and looks to capitalize on drop-offs and easy opportunities inside the paint.