HHS Basketball in Texas - Girls

Discussion in 'Women’s Basketball' started by flash34, Sep 20, 2022.

  1. flash34

    flash34 1,000+ Posts

    You might want to read tomorrow’s Wall Street Journal. The article is on participation and why it is declining across the nation. One surprising statistic is that it has declined 38% in Texas over the last 20 years. Lots of reasons given. I’ll summarize later. I certainly am aware that the top programs are better and best players are migrating there. But 38% is shocking. Basketball is the hardest sport to play well and lots of girls choose soccer, volleyball, track, etc. for that reason. College woman’s basketball has never been better or more popular but the decline in participating is troubling. My granddaughter is 13 and she played basketball, soccer but chose to play volleyball full time. So I got to see up close why basketball failed with her. I coached her team the first year. Her dad the next two years. So it wasn’t for lack of exposure or trying. It’s just I love basketball and hate to see it decline.
     
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  2. loyallonghorn

    loyallonghorn 500+ Posts

    Absolutely Flash34. When I coached AAU and managed an AAU organization over a decade ago, we received numbers from AAU and the numbers of girls participating in basketball was declining noticeably, while the numbers of girls participation in volleyball not only was climbing, but was surpassing basketball.

    I agree with you Flash34, basketball is the most difficult sport to learn that requires a higher skill set than other sports, including volleyball and soccer. I would also add that many girls don't like the physicality and contact of basketball. If you're a girl who doesn't want to make contact with an opponent, then volleyball fits right in.
     
  3. flash34

    flash34 1,000+ Posts

    Loyal….you’re correct. The article talks about lots of girls don’t like the running associated with basketball. Sure other sports require running too…..but it’s a different type of running. They also don’t think basketball is cute or girly enough and that the uniforms are part of that……hadnt thought about that one. Culture has also played a part. All the other sports have declined too as things like bowling, golf, tennis etc. have siphoned off some as more girls sports are offered. Volleyball is the only sport that has increased….and substantially. There are other reasons as well. One I’ve noticed is that in basketball, they don’t share the ball. There may be 2 or 3 dominant players who touch the ball and the others don’t feel they get to fully participate. The article quotes several coaches…..Dallas Kimball and Mansfield. The coaches are having to recruit players at the varsity level who have never played basketball. Some programs have canceled JV seasons due to lack of players. Contrast that to 20 years ago where there were 2 freshmen teams at my kids school and my middle daughter (who was a decent player) didn’t make the JV team cause of so many good players. It’s changed.
     
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  4. DFW_Horn

    DFW_Horn 2,500+ Posts

    I'm an 'old' so I remember back in high school (late 80s-early 90s) when the volleyball team would be decimated after their 2-3 best players would leave once serious preparations began for basketball season - my sister did the same thing. Her daughters have all gravitated toward basketball and cross country over volleyball so I wouldn't have thought basketball participation specifically was dropping so much. I have read that overall sports participation by girls has been dropping over the last decade but that article didn't specify rates by sport.
     
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  5. loyallonghorn

    loyallonghorn 500+ Posts

    NFHS just released their 2022 sports participation figures for the first time after a 3-year hiatus due to the pandemic.

    https://www.nfhs.org/media/5989280/2021-22_participation_survey.pdf

    However, in that 2019 report, this paragraph stands out to us who follow women's basketball:

    Participation in High School Sports Registers First Decline in 30 Years

    "Combined basketball participation was down 23,944 (13,340 girls and 10,604 boys), and the girls basketball total of 399,067 is the lowest since the 1992-93 school year. However, the decrease in girls basketball participation from 430,368 in 2016-17 to 399,067 in 2018-19 is largely attributable to a 25,000 drop in Texas during that two-year period. Dismissing the Texas numbers, girls basketball numbers have been steady in the range of 430,000 for the past seven years."

    So the drop in girls basketball is nearly all attributable to the state of Texas.
     
  6. UTexRulz23

    UTexRulz23 500+ Posts

    It makes sense when you contextualize this with the rise of Volleyball. But what is USA Basketball doing to grow the sport? Besides the increase in 3x3 visibility, I don't think enough.

    Volleyball (and Softball) will continue to benefit from leagues like Athletes Unlimited. Basketball (in a pro sense) is in the US for a muted WNBA season and then it leaves the country. Don't get me wrong, volleyball does that too, but there's still some presence.

    I think the largest issue is that with volleyball, the male equivalent is much smaller and confined to certain locales. People aren't doing a lot of comparison between the games. Sexism is part of this problem too. Female basketball players seem disrespected. "It's not as exciting as the NBA" mentalities may make playing it younger less desirable.

    Then again, youth volleyball (like little league) seems to be a bit harder to pull off than basketball. But if they're training in basketball and then going to volleyball, it makes sense.

    (A lot of rambling on my part. Sorry.)
     
  7. Sangre Naranjada

    Sangre Naranjada 10,000+ Posts

    There is a vibrant, nation wide youth/club volleyball scene in place.
     
  8. DFW_Horn

    DFW_Horn 2,500+ Posts

    One possible solution? Bring tetherball back to public parks - taking a slapped/punched ball to the face a few times might drain the volleyball enthusiasm for some kids.
     
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  9. UTexRulz23

    UTexRulz23 500+ Posts

    I meant like little league. Like five/six year old. Especially in small towns.
     
  10. Sangre Naranjada

    Sangre Naranjada 10,000+ Posts

    Ahhhh, got it.
     
  11. Jacob Johnson

    Jacob Johnson 1,000+ Posts


    Tough blow for Duncanville but it’s been well known for years about their recruiting. Sucks but rightfully deserved.
     
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  12. flash34

    flash34 1,000+ Posts

    Lots of details but on girls side, there are five transfers from other area programs on the team this year. And the coach held tryouts per a flyer that other teams players attended. The boys were also stripped of last year’s state championship for using an ineligible player. The player and mother got a restraining order to let Anthony Black play. Both womens and mens coaches out for this year. Girls cannot participate in playoffs. Boys can. Other penalties. The DMNews has the details. I’m glad.
     
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  13. Jacob Johnson

    Jacob Johnson 1,000+ Posts

    You would think the women’s coach would have learned her lesson following the suspension of the previous coach for doing the same thing. I hate the punishment for the players especially the seniors but the adults should know better.

    Now UIL needs to turn their attention to two Austin area schools in particular for doing much more than recruiting.
     
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  14. kurupt

    kurupt 1,000+ Posts

    It's interesting that Duncanville's wbb troubles really started, almost at the same time that Desoto wbb began to ascend. In which I have no doubt that they're also recruiting. This stuff has been going on for decades.

    And it's usually the more affluent schools with better resource who are doing it, but the UIL continues to allow them do it. It's almost laughable when you look at all the affluent football progams in Texas who are recruiting and paying players.
     
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    Last edited: Oct 31, 2022
  15. cynt

    cynt 1,000+ Posts

    They always turn a blind eye to the affluent schools. Allen recruited Kyler Murray from the Lewisville/Flowermound area. When it comes to TX football anything goes. SMH!
     
  16. flash34

    flash34 1,000+ Posts

    The UIL was established in the 1920’s when players would play for one school on Friday, then play for another school the next Friday. According to the DMNs, during the Oil Belt League days, players from Cisco, Eastland, Ranger, etc. apparently some of the roughnecks who were in their 20s would suit up when they were bored. Seems 11 kids from San Marcos were ineligible recently due to following their youth coach there. So 1920s or 2020s…..it’s happening. Most coaches just look the other way. So the UIL processed 10,000 transfer requests last year and vast majority approved. I think the number was only 82 were denied. So it’s been going on for over 100 years. And will continue.
     
  17. flash34

    flash34 1,000+ Posts

    The DMNs just published its preseason girls basketball section. DeSoto once again the yo pops dog. It just came out and I haven’t read it. Will pick a few nuggets to post. Perhaps ys’ll can see it on-line without a subscription. I’ll try and post the link later
     
  18. flash34

    flash34 1,000+ Posts

  19. brnkj

    brnkj 2,500+ Posts

  20. flash34

    flash34 1,000+ Posts

  21. brnkj

    brnkj 2,500+ Posts

  22. flash34

    flash34 1,000+ Posts

    Perhaps not. I’m logged in to DMNews so it comes up for me. Try just going to DMNews from internet. Sometimes you can see things free that way.
     
  23. flash34

    flash34 1,000+ Posts

    Search for high school sports on their site. It comes up with their newsletter as well.
     
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  24. brnkj

    brnkj 2,500+ Posts

    Maybe you could share the info with us who live outside of DFW, and have no need for a subscription?
     
  25. loyallonghorn

    loyallonghorn 500+ Posts

    Enjoy y'all. I had to break it into segments because there is a word limit.

    Preseason Dallas-area rankings

    Class 6A

    1. South Grand Prairie
    Last year’s Class 6A state runner-up will be a state-title contender, and it may be even better than last season. Adhel Tac, a 6-5 post player, is ranked as the second-best recruit in Texas in the Class of 2024 after averaging 14.1 points, 8.8 rebounds and 1.3 blocks for a 35-5 team. SGP, ranked No. 2 in the preseason state rankings, added four-star guard Taliyah Parker, a transfer from Putnam City West in Oklahoma. The 6-1 Parker is ranked as the 22nd-best junior in the nation by ESPN’s HoopGurlz. Guard Taylor Barnes averaged 9.2 points and 4.6 rebounds as a freshman last season. Guards Joy Madison-Key and Ahrianna Morgan also played key roles, and Madison-Key is committed to Tulane and Morgan is committed to Texas Woman’s University.

    2. Duncanville
    Duncanville has won 11 state championships, the third-most in UIL state history. After winning the 6A state title in 2020, Duncanville has been a regional finalist the last two seasons, losing to state champion DeSoto both times. TCU pledge Victoria Flores was a first-team all-area selection and averaged 15.3 points, 5.3 rebounds, 4.2 assists and 3.1 steals for a 34-7 team. Tristen Taylor, Kenidi Glover and Tajenae Gooden each averaged 10 points a year ago, and Kaylinn Kemp averaged seven points and four assists. Duncanville, ranked No. 4 in the state, added five transfers — Imani Morris, Jasmine Gipson, Chloe Mann, Trystan James and Mariah Clayton. Morris is committed to Memphis, and Clayton came from North Forney, where she scored 22 points in a regional semifinal loss to 5A state runner-up Frisco Memorial. Duncanville lost its chance to compete for a state title Monday when the UIL ruled that Duncanville will not be allowed to compete in the playoffs this season, and that coach LaJeanna Howard will be suspended for the rest of this school year because of a rules violation.

    3. DeSoto
    After winning back-to-back Class 6A state championships and finishing 35-2 last season, DeSoto lost seven Division I signees to graduation. DeSoto returns five players from last year’s roster, but only one of them — junior guard Nisaa Muhammad — played in the 40-23 win over South Grand Prairie in the state title game. DeSoto added Ma’Riya Vincent, a move-in from Houston, and freshmen Amari Byles, Rieyan DeSouze, Kamora “KP” Pruitt and Amayah Garcia all have college offers before ever playing a high school game. DeSoto opens the season ranked No. 1 in the state in 6A.


    4. Denton Braswell
    Braswell reached the Class 6A Region I final last season, the deepest playoff run in school history. Braswell must replace LSU signee Alisa Williams, who averaged 17 points, but Division I recruits Torie Sevier and Kennedy Evans return from a 35-3 team. Evans, a 5-10 junior shooting guard who averaged 9.8 points and 4.2 rebounds, is committed to Oklahoma State. Sevier, a 6-4 senior forward/center who averaged 7.0 points, 5.5 rebounds and 1.6 blocks, is committed to Texas A&M-Corpus Christi. Braswell added sophomore guard/forward Makayla Vation, a transfer from Frisco Memorial.


    5. Cedar Hill
    Cedar Hill goes into the season ranked No. 11 in the state. It shares a district with No. 1 DeSoto and No. 4 Duncanville. Colorado pledge Jadyn Atchison averaged 13 points, 5.2 rebounds, 3.1 assists and 2.5 steals for a 26-11 team that reached the third round of the playoffs. Sam Houston State pledge Kelis Grant averaged 8.0 points, 3.4 rebounds and 2.0 steals. Cedar Hill lacks a true center on the inside, but it will have outstanding guard play with Atchison, Grant and senior Jazmine Carraway (5.0 points per game).

    6. Coppell
    Julianna “Jules” LaMendola, a 6-1 guard who is committed to Indiana, averaged 16.8 points, 9.1 rebounds, 4.1 assists and 1.9 steals for a 37-2 team. The state’s 12th-ranked team returns four starters, and it added senior guard Macey Mercer, who was ineligible to play on the varsity last year. Senior guard Allyssa Potter made 70 3-pointers, and junior guard Ella Spiller averaged 10 points and 5 rebounds.

    7. Southlake Carroll
    The state’s 21st-ranked team returns second-team all-area selection Camryn Tade, the District 4-6A MVP who averaged 20.2 points and 7.0 rebounds and made 65 3-pointers for a 28-6 team. Three starters — Tade, guard Milania Jordan and forward Taryn Barnes — return from last season’s Class 6A Region I semifinalist team. Jordan was the 4-6A newcomer of the year as a freshman and ranked second on the team in scoring at 13 points per game. Barnes was a first-team all-district selection after averaging 7.2 points and a team-leading 8.4 rebounds in district play.

    8. Mansfield Lake Ridge
    All of the attention will fall on Texas A&M pledge Kylie Marshall, the state’s No. 1 recruit who averaged 20.9 points, 4.1 rebounds and 1.5 steals for a team that reached the third round of the playoffs. But she is not the only Division I recruit. Elizabeth Abiara, a 6-3 post player, is committed to Central Arkansas. Senior guard Brooklyn McKinley is a third starter who is back from last season’s team.

    9. Flower Mound
    This is a team that could surprise a lot of people after posting a 22-10 record and missing the playoffs last season by finishing fifth in District 6-6A. Abbie Boutilier, a 6-9 senior post player who is committed to Texas (ranked No. 3 in the nation), averaged 7.5 points and 4.6 rebounds. Maddie Cox, a 6-3 senior forward, averaged 12.8 points, 9.1 rebounds and 4.2 assists and is committed to North Carolina State (ranked No. 10 in the country).

    10. Plano
    Senior guard Salese Blow, committed to Wichita State, is one of the best players in the Dallas area. The second-team all-area selection ranked seventh in the area in scoring in the regular season and finished the season averaging 21.9 points, 3.8 rebounds and 2.3 steals while shooting 47.4% from the field for a 26-10 team. Junior guard Danielle Bennett averaged 7 points and was a second-team all-district pick. Plano should contend for the District 6-6A title, along with Coppell, Flower Mound and Plano East.
     
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  26. loyallonghorn

    loyallonghorn 500+ Posts

    Class 5A-others

    1. Frisco Liberty
    Liberty has enjoyed one of the best four-year runs in the state, winning the 5A state title in 2020, finishing as the state runner-up in 2019 and 2021 and reaching a regional final in 2022. Going into his ninth season at Liberty, coach Ross Reedy has a record of 240-67 at the school. Liberty must replace first-team all-state selection Jazzy Owens-Barnett, a Rice signee who averaged 13.6 points and 5.4 rebounds for a 35-6 team. But junior guard Keyera Roseby returns after averaging 10.9 points and 6.1 rebounds and shooting 35% from 3-point range. Jacy Abil, a 6-1 guard, is ranked as one of the top 25 freshmen in the nation. Senior point guard Journee Harris (Chambers) is back after recovering from a torn ACL. Za’naiha Hensely, a 6-3 senior power forward, should make an impact inside after averaging 5.6 points, 5.6 rebounds and 1.1 blocks and shooting 58% from the field. Liberty starts the season at No. 7 in the 5A state rankings.

    2. McKinney North
    Junior point guard Kaelyn Hamilton was a third-team all-area selection and the District 10-5A co-MVP after averaging 15.8 points, 7.2 rebounds, 3.3 assists, 2.2 steals and 1.2 blocks for a 32-2 team that finished the regular season ranked No. 2 in the state in 5A. Junior forward Ciara Harris shared that district MVP award with Hamilton, and Harris averaged 17 points, 7.3 rebounds and 3.3 steals. Shooting guard Ryhan Balous “will be a huge factor for us,” coach Veronica Reed-Hamilton said. McKinney North is No. 3 in the preseason 5A state rankings.

    3. Argyle
    After finishing 37-1 and reaching the Class 4A state semifinals, Argyle moved up to 5A in realignment and is ranked No. 5 in the state. Argyle has been to the state tournament eight of the last nine seasons, winning titles in 2015, 2016, 2017, 2018 and 2019 during that run. Senior guard Madi Lumsden, who averaged 13 points, 4 assists and 3 rebounds, is committed to Angelo State. Gabby Campbell, Ashlin Crabtree and Samantha Bacon are other starters who return. Crabtree, who averaged 9 points, 4 rebounds and 4 assists, has college offers. Senior guard Katelyn Jones, who averaged 9 points, 5 assists and 4 rebounds at Denton Guyer before transferring to Argyle, is committed to Siena.


    4. Bishop Lynch
    Bishop Lynch holds the national record for most state championships — 30 — with its latest coming in 2021. It made another deep playoff run last season, reaching the TAPPS 6A state semifinals. Maddie Heiss, a 5-10 senior guard who transferred from Highland Park, is committed to Buffalo. Natalie Cardenas, a 5-10 all-state senior guard, is one of the top 3-point shooters in the area and is committed to Henderson State. Ellery Sample, a 6-2 junior forward who is coming off an ACL injury, and freshman point guard Fre Vowels are expected to be solid contributors.

    5. Plano John Paul II
    Led by first-team all-state power forward Taylor Haggan, John Paul II won the TAPPS 6A state title last season and finished 35-7. Haggan averaged 12.2 points for the season and 16.8 points in the playoffs as a junior. Lydia Cooke-Wiggins, a 5-6 senior point guard, is committed to Stephen F. Austin. Haggan, senior point guard Sydney Wade, senior small forward Allysia McDaniel and sophomore shooting guard Clara Paynter all have college offers. Jaclyn Silva, a 5-2 freshman point guard, has huge upside and one college offer, coach John Griffin said.

    6. Mansfield Timberview
    The five-time state tournament qualifier opens this season ranked No. 10 in the state in 5A. Coach Kit Kyle Martin has a record of 298-64 at Timberview and owns a career record of 708-213. Two years after its last state tournament appearance, Timberview finished 26-9 and reached the 5A Region I semifinals last season. Junior guard Chrishawn Coleman averaged 14.8 points, 4.5 rebounds and 2.5 steals. She is one of four returning starters, along with junior forward Kamryn Wilson, junior guard Tamaiya Mims and senior forward Kyia Smith. Sophomore Brooklyn Terry, a 5-11 shooting guard, will join the starting lineup. Two varsity newcomers — junior swing forward Emilee Jones and sophomore point guard Skye Fields — are expected to make an impact after having to play JV and averaging double figures in scoring last year after transferring.

    7. Kennedale
    The state’s 13th-ranked 4A team was 33-6 last season and lost in the third round of the playoffs. Reagan Jackson, a 5-9 all-state senior guard who is committed to Cincinnati, has scored more than 2,000 career points. She scored a school-record 42 points against Faith Family last season. Junior guard Jayla Jackson Allen was an all-region selection, and sophomore forward Kenzie Jackson averaged 11 rebounds.

    8. Frisco Lone Star
    Lone Star is ranked No. 13 in the state in 5A to open the season after a 24-10 season ended with a loss to eventual state runner-up Frisco Memorial in the third round of the playoffs. Lone Star no longer plays in a district with Memorial or 2022 regional finalist Frisco Liberty. First-team all-district senior point guard Jordyn DeVaughn, who is committed to Air Force, averaged 13 points, 4 rebounds and 3 assists. Junior guard Hannah Carr averaged 11 points, 5 rebounds and 2 assists.

    9. Frisco Memorial
    This team will look a lot different than the squad that was the Class 5A state runner-up and finished 37-6 last season. Gone is first-team all-area selection Jasmyn Lott, a UNLV signee who averaged 15.7 points, 5.3 rebounds, 2.8 assists and 2.3 steals. Memorial also lost starters Falyn Lott and Brynn Lusby, who were rezoned to Frisco Panther Creek when it opened this fall. Three players who saw playing time a year ago — senior guard Angel Alexander, senior point guard Wynter Jones and senior small forward Carmen Box — are back for a team that enters the season ranked No. 2 in the state in 5A. Memorial added two transfers: junior guard JJ Erchols and sophomore small forward Makayla Ellison.

    10. Midlothian Heritage
    The team is ranked No. 23 in the state in 5A after a 29-6 season and appearance in the third round of the 4A playoffs. Senior point guard Jerzie Bryant led the team in points (14.6 per game), rebounds (5.8 per game) and steals (2.5 per game) while shooting 30% from 3-point range. Heritage has size in the middle with 6-3 senior power forward/center Kora Huff. Natalya Shelton, a 6-0 junior forward, is expected to have a breakout season after joining the team late last season.


     
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  27. loyallonghorn

    loyallonghorn 500+ Posts

    Preseason all-area team
    Kylie Marshall, Mansfield Lake Ridge
    Adhel Tac, South Grand Prairie
    Julianna “Jules” LaMendola, Coppell
    Maddie Cox, Flower Mound
    Victoria Flores, Duncanville

    Kylie Marshall, Mansfield Lake Ridge
    The Texas A&M pledge is the No. 1 recruit in the state in the Class of 2023, according to ESPN’s HoopGurlz. The 5-11 guard, a four-star recruit, is rated the 35th-best player in the nation. Playing in arguably the toughest district in the state, Marshall averaged 20.9 points, 4.1 rebounds and 1.5 steals for a Lake Ridge team that reached the third round of the playoffs.

    Adhel Tac, South Grand Prairie
    The 6-5 post player is a five-star recruit who is rated the second-best player in Texas and the 12th-best player in the country in the Class of 2024. Tac was named The Dallas Morning News’ all-area newcomer of the year last season after she averaged team highs of 14.1 points, 8.8 rebounds and 1.3 blocks for Class 6A state runner-up South Grand Prairie in her first season on the varsity. The District 8-6A MVP had 21 points and 13 rebounds in a 65-41 state semifinal win against state No. 2-ranked Humble Summer Creek as SGP advanced to the first state final in program history.

    Julianna “Jules” LaMendola, Coppell
    The 6-1 guard, who is committed to Indiana, is rated the fourth-best player in Texas and the 52nd-best player in the nation in the Class of 2023. LaMendola was the District 6-6A MVP and a second-team all-area selection last year after averaging 16.8 points, 9.1 rebounds, 4.1 assists and 1.9 steals while shooting 52% from the field for a 37-2 team.

    Maddie Cox, Flower Mound
    The 6-3 forward is committed to North Carolina State, which begins the season ranked No. 10 in the nation. Cox, a four-star recruit, is rated the fifth-best player in the state and the 71st-best player in America in the Class of 2023. She averaged 12.8 points, 9.1 rebounds and 4.2 assists for a 22-10 team last season. Cox is the younger sister of former Flower Mound and Baylor star Lauren Cox, who was the No. 3 pick in the 2020 WNBA draft.

    Victoria Flores, Duncanville
    The 5-9 senior guard, committed to TCU, averaged 15.3 points, 5.3 rebounds, 4.2 assists and 3.1 steals for a team that reached the 6A Region II final. She helped 11-time state champion Duncanville finish the season ranked No. 15 in the nation by ESPN.
     
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  28. loyallonghorn

    loyallonghorn 500+ Posts

    The Dallas Morning News’ top 20 girls basketball recruits for the Class of 2023

    Player
    school Position Height College

    1. Kylie Marshall Mansfield Lake Ridge G 5-11 Committed to Texas A&M

    2. Abbie Boutilier Flower Mound 6-9 P Committed to Texas

    3. Maddie Cox Flower Mound 6-3 F Committed to North Carolina State

    4. Julianna LaMendola Coppell 6-1 G Committed to Indiana

    5. Victoria Flores Duncanville 5-9 G Committed to TCU

    6. Jadyn Atchison Cedar Hill 6-1 G Committed to Colorado

    7. Amarachi Kimpson Little Elm 5-7 PG Committed to UNLV

    8. Savannah Catalon Mansfield Legacy 5-7 G Committed to Seton Hall

    9. Imani Morris Duncanville 6-4 P Committed to Memphis

    10. Salese Blow Plano 5-11 G Committed to Wichita State

    11. Lydia Cooke-Wiggins John Paul II 5-6 G Committed to Stephen F. Austin

    12. Joy Madison-Key South Grand Prairie 5-8 G Committed to Tulane

    13. Reagan Jackson Kennedale 5-9 G Committed to Cincinnati

    14. Jordyn DeVaughn Frisco Lone Star 5-6 PG Committed to Air Force

    15. Camryn Tade Southlake Carroll 5-10 G Uncommitted

    16. Maddie Heiss Bishop Lynch 5-10 G Committed to Buffalo

    17. Torie Sevier Denton Braswell 6-4 F/C Committed to Texas A&M-Corpus Christi

    18. Kelis Grant Cedar Hill 5-7 G Committed to Sam Houston State

    19. Tatum West Crandall 6-2 P Committed to Northern Colorado

    20. Katelyn Jones Argyle 5-8 G Committed to Siena
     
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  29. flash34

    flash34 1,000+ Posts

    Loyal….thanks for doing that. I’m not sure I could figure out how.
     
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  30. brnkj

    brnkj 2,500+ Posts

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