5’11 ’23 Kennard Davis (Team Charlotte)

Although Team Charlotte always seems to have a balanced approach, Davis regularly shined as a two-way floor general for this group. He’s slightly undersized but still knows how to harass and overwhelm opposing guards defensively at the point of attack. Davis does a terrific job of probing the defense, touching the paint, and making smart decisions with the ball in his hands. He’s also fast in the open floor and can draw fouls on penetration opportunities. 

6’4 ’23 Nick Dorn (Anthony Morrow Elite)

Given his physical development over the recent months, it should come as no surprise to see Dorn continuing to turn the corner as a prospect. He’s long, physical, and fairly skilled with the ability to knock down perimeter jumpers within the flow of the offense. Dorn also shows the necessary instincts to create effectively for himself. Involves himself as a rebounder. Should only continue to tap into his upside going forward. 

6’7 ’22 Jeremy Gregory (Team Charlotte)

There are a lot of consistent post players in the gym, and Gregory is definitely among the top. He’s long, sturdy, and understands how to generate space/positioning on the block—where he’s reliable at finishing with either hand. Gregory also rebounds the ball at a strong rate and utilizes his body effectively to defend opponents in the post. He’s shown the ability to secure and capitalize on second-chance opportunities with relative ease. Gregory is extremely difficult to stop on the block, especially when given time and space. 

6’0 ’22 Mustapha Shah (Sheed Wallace Select)

Quite possibly the best defender in the state, Shah always seems to impress with his tough, rugged, defensive-minded approach. He truly doesn’t even need to touch the ball on offense to make a lasting impact. Shah’s combination of strength, quickness, and sharp anticipation easily separates him from other quality defenders. He’s arguably defends at the highest possible level, so everything he provides offensively is just an added bonus. 

6’3 ’21 David McCallum (NC Wildcats)

Despite a very balanced effort as a team, McCallum consistently found ways to stand out as a leader for this group. Since the departure of Lureon Walker, he’s able to regularly burden the offensive load as an all-around scoring option. McCallum is pretty skilled and physical, which allows him to make an abundance of plays within the flow of the action. 

6’0 ’22 Leroy Hamilton (Team Push)

Although this roster is loaded with talented guards, Hamilton seemed to have no issue asserting himself on either end of the floor. He’s tough, active, and able to consistently outwork his assignment in all facets of the game. Hamilton is a rugged defender with the ability to mirror his opponent, eliminate operating space, and force turnovers at a strong rate. He also displays feel and the tools to score from all levels. 

5’11 ’23 Trey Green (Team Charlotte)

It’s easy to see why Green is so highly regarded amongst national media outlets, especially after this showing. He’s slightly undersized but it really doesn’t matter, as he seems to outwork and outproduce every opposing floor general in his path. Green is a smart, tough point guard prospect with an excellent balance between playmaking and three-level scoring. He plays with phenomenal pace at all times, and understands how to utilize his crafty ball-handling to generate opportunities for himself and other. 

6’7 ’23 Matai Baptiste (Vaughn)

The Vaughn Panthers were easily among the more intriguing squads on display, and Baptiste was a massive part of their overall appeal. At 6-foot-7, he showcases an impressive amount of skill and offensive polish for his size. Baptiste handles the ball, sets up others, and scores in a variety of different ways. He moves well for his size and highlights useful versatility on both ends of the floor. 

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