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NCAA Transfer Tracker: April 28th Edition

(Photo by Ryan Messier/Paint Touches)

Welcome to Paint Touches’ 2017 Transfer Tracker. This list is our attempt at making sense of the hundreds of transfers that are bound to occur in the 2017 offseason. Every player on this list is a traditional transfer, which is to say that they will need to sit out the 2017-2018 season. If you’re looking for graduate transfers Paint Touches has you covered. You can find that list here. One caveat I’ll give before sharing this list, this is merely one man’s opinion and analysis of which Free Agents are the best available. I am not a former player, I have never coached college basketball, I spent my high school years playing in the pep band not on the hardwood. I am merely some guy on the internet who, from a scary young age, has spent way too many waking hours watching, debating, and obsessing over college basketball.

It’s been a busy week on the transfer tracker. After announcing that he wanted to be closer to his ailing father in Chicago, Charlie Moore decided to transfer to…Kansas. I mean it is closer…it’ll still take a plane ride to get home but it is technically closer. After teasing a few schools with some visits, Noah Dickerson decided to stick around with the Huskies. Meanwhile, two players towards the back of the list found new high majors for homes. In the additions column, a former top 60 recruit has decided to seek greener pastures after spending a year in the mid-majors. A high scoring wing from Sacred Heart is leaving the program for the second straight year. The Big East finally gets a player onto the tracker and a recruit with a very famous name has worked his way into the top 15.

Added:
#6 Dejon Jarreau
#10 Quincy McKnight
#13 Malik Ellison
#14 Mike Bibby Jr
#15 Isaiah Still

Removed:
#2 Charlie Moore (Committed to Kansas)
#4 Noah Dickerson (Returned to Washington)
#11 Eric Hester (Committed to Akron)
#13 Isaiaha Mike (Committed to SMU)
#14 Rob Edwards (Committed to Arizona State)

1. Tevin Mack- 6’7” 220 lb SO SG from Texas
31.3 mpg, 14.8 ppg, 4.8 rpg, 0.8 apg, 0.5 spg, 0.5 bpg, 1.4 tpg, .459 FG%, .588 FT%, .391 3P%

Despite being in their second year with one of the most highly regarded young coaches at the helm, the Longhorns had one of their worst seasons in recent memory. What Tevin Mack did on the court was not a reason for that. Mack led the team in points per game and could score in a variety of ways. Mack was a knock down shooter from range and could create his own shot off the bounce. Smart’s high pressure defense also allowed him a lot of opportunity to score in transition. Even more impressive was his defense. His ppp allowed was ranked in the 99th percentile of all division 1 players. What Mack did off the court, was definitely a factor in Texas’ poor season. Despite following Smart from VCU, Mack was consistently at odds with his coach. He started the season on suspension for an undisclosed violation of team rules. He was then put on indefinite suspension during the start of the conference season. Eventually, the former top 60 recruit announced his intention to transfer. It is unclear what Mack was involved with off the court, but if a coach is willing to risk it, he would be high level contributor on almost any team. There are very few teams that Mack would not be a starter on.

Update (4/7): Mack’s mother indicated that her son was looking to be closer to his South Carolina home and that an ACC or SEC school was likely.

2. Devon Daniels- 6’5” 190 lb FR SG from Utah
26.9 mpg, 9.9 ppg, 4.6 rpg, 2.7 apg, 0.9 spg, 0.4 bpg, 2.0 tpg, .571 FG%, .719 FT%, .400 3P%

Coming out of high school, few expected immediate contributions from Devon Daniels. He was the lowest ranked player in the Utes 2016 class and projected more as long term project for a high major. It didn’t take long for that perspective to change. The true freshman quickly earned a spot in the starting lineup and began doing a little of everything for a Utah team that made the NIT. He is incredibly efficient on offense, only taking good high quality shots. Despite playing off the ball, he is an incredible facilitator. He is at his best when in isolation or running the pick and roll. He can take it to the hoop himself or is very adept at finding an open teammate. On defense, he is a solid on ball defender, good though not great at containing penetration. He did get burned a little too often by the long ball, struggling to close out on shooters. Daniels has already started for a quality high major and with the year off could be starter for just about any squad. Of course, Daniels comes with some baggage. Towards the end of the season, he was given a sudden indefinite suspension for “conduct detrimental to the team.” The suspension ended up lasting three games. Daniels returned and played limited minutes in Utah’s sole Pac 12 tournament game and their loss in the opening round of the NIT. When he announced his transfer, he made comments basically saying that his departure was good for both him and Utah. If a coach is willing to handle the possible drama, Daniels will be an impact addition.

Update (4/28): UConn SG Jalen Adams sent out a tweet saying that Devon Daniels might be in Storrs next season. Would be interesting since he and outgoing UConn transfer Vance Jackson are supposedly close.

3. Nisre Zouzoua- 6’2” 190 lb SO SG from Bryant
35.5 mpg, 20.3 ppg, 4.2 rpg, 1.5 apg, 1.5 spg, 0.4 bpg, 1.9 tpg, .409 FG%, .769 FT%, .367 3P%

He’s got a name that you’ll remember but very few people know about this high scoring Bostonian. Nisre Zouzoua was the star player for the Bulldogs of Bryant. Despite him being the only true offensive threat on the floor, Zouzoua would regularly explode for 20 or more points a game. Not just against NEC level competition either. He hung 19 points on Notre Dame in their season opener, 22 against Gonzaga a few games later, and 24 against the Wildcats of Northwestern. In fact, the only game where Zouzoua didn’t manage to hit double digits was the game he suffered an injury 12 minutes into the game and sat for the next week. Even then he managed 9. Zouzoua can score in a variety of ways, but what really makes him valuable to suitors is his outside shooting. He can claim 92 made three pointers last season along with 37% accuracy. That’s a skillset that can translate easily to the high major level. Zouzoua’s defensive style forces a lot of turnovers but he isn’t the best on ball defender. Even so, he should have a host of high majors asking about him.

Update (4/7): A number of programs have been linked to Zouzoua including Maryland, NC State, Illinois, Mizzou, and Rutgers.

4. Ed Morrow Jr.- 6’7” 225 lb SO PF from Nebraska
23.4 mpg, 9.4 ppg, 7.5 rpg, 0.3 apg, 0.3 spg, 1.1 bpg, 2.0 tpg, .514 FG%, .612 FT%, .000 3P%

Ed Morrow Jr is a throwback to a different era of college basketball. A time when forwards stayed in the post, backed their man down, and fought like wildmen for every single rebound. Morrow has the speed and agility of a wing but the offensive game and strength of a post player. He led the Cornhuskers in rebounding, blocks, and eFG%, all by significant margins. He spent a lot of time posting opponents up but is truly at his best as the roll man when running the pick and roll. Morrow’s defense is ahead of his offense as he does a great job denying entry passes to the post and causing deflections. If his defender did manage to get an entry pass, he sometimes struggled as he was often giving up a couple inches and a bunch of pounds on his man, but he had excellent timing that allowed him to stuff a fair share of what seemed like easy buckets. Morrow managed three double doubles this past season, all coming against high major opponents. One featured a career high 19 points against Dayton, one of only three victories Nebraska managed against eventual NCAA at large teams. Morrow does come with some injury concerns. Before his freshman season, he had a bone spur removed from his foot. Complications from that made him miss four games his freshman year and then seven games in the middle of conference season during his sophomore year. Morrow did return to play the last 8 games of the season, but his minutes were limited. Before the injury, Morrow was averaging 10.1 points, 7.9 rebounds, and 1.5 blocks per contest. A year off would allow Morrow to hopefully get fully healthy. His rebounding and defense would help just about any team in the country. Early reports listed Marquette as one of the first schools to reach out to Morrow and now they have set an in home visit with him. He seems to be made in the same mold as incoming Marquette commit Theo John. Morrow would end up a year ahead of John so it will be interesting to see how strongly Marquette pursues.

Update (4/15): Marquette, Iowa State, and Xavier all have had in home visits with Morrow. No word on any official visits.

Update (4/19): Morrow is coming to Milwaukee this weekend for a visit. He will follow that up with a visit to Iowa State. Pitt seems to be the other possible contender for Morrow’s services.

Update (4/28): Morrow has come and gone from Milwaukee without committing. He has Iowa State this weekend, Pitt the next, and Xavier after that. It seems like he will take all of the visits and then decide so Marquette is not out of the running.

5. Vance Jackson- 6’8” 229 lb FR SF from UConn
26.1 mpg, 8.1 ppg, 3.8 rpg, 1.4 apg, 0.3 spg, 0.2 bpg, 1.3 tpg, .409 FG%, .676 FT%, .397 3P%

Did anyone have a more disappointing season than UConn? The Huskies were picked to be in the top 25 by multiple services in the preseason. Injuries derailed them and they ended up finishing below .500 for the first time since Jim Calhoun’s first season as head coach. This writer was two years away from being born at the time. The injuries did give an opportunity to a true freshman from Los Angeles to get starter level minutes. Vance Jackson was ranked towards the back of the top 100 when he arrived in Storrs. He wasn’t a starter for the Huskies, but the injuries elevated him to the role of first man off the bench. Jackson is a prototypical “three and d” type player. On offense, well over half the shots he took were spot up threes, which he made at a very high clip. On defense, he has the size of forward but enough speed to cover wings. He ranked in the top 3% of defenders against isolation plays. The only place he struggled was closing out on open shooters. All in all, his .736 ppp allowed ranked him in the top 15% of all college players, an impressive feat for a true freshman. With a year off, Jackson could become a starter for most high major programs. Whoever takes him will have to handle Jackson’s very involved father, Vance Jackson Sr. The elder Jackson was very vocal about how he thought his son should be used at UConn.

Update (4/28): Jackson has been linked to USC and Baylor

6. Dejon Jarraeu- 6’5” 182 lb FR SG from UMass
24.4 mpg, 9.8 ppg, 3.6 rpg, 4.5 apg, 1.0 spg, 0.7 bpg, 3.3 tpg, .442 FG%, .644 FT%, .244 3P%

After years of futility, UMass coach Derek Kellogg landed Dejon Jarreau, a legit top 60 recruit, in hopes of saving his career in Amherst. Instead, the Minutemen struggled to a below .500 record including a 4-14 conference record and Kellogg got his walking papers. Jarreau didn’t quite live up the hype his high school ranking brought, but the talent was clearly there. A combo guard in the purest sense, Jarreau was tasked with running a struggling offensive unit. Despite limited options, he managed to average an impressive 4.5 dishes a game. His own scoring ability was limited. His best move was attacking and dishing out of the pick and roll. A big issue was his woeful outside shooting. With a sub 25% 3P%, defenders could sag off Jarreau making it difficult to penetrate and feed the post. His defense was surprisingly good for a true freshman. He used his superior size to bully smaller assignments and keep them stuck out on the perimeter taking challenged jump shots. There were a few games where Jarreau showed flashes of what he could be. In a road game against high major Ole Miss, Jarreau put up a startling 25 points, 8 rebounds, and 6 assists before ultimately losing by just two points. But he was clearly overwhelmed at points, such as the 5 different games where he had more turnovers than points. Give him a year off, let him work on his outside shot, and surround him with better weapons and Jarreau indisputably has the upside to be a high major guard. An interesting wrinkle will be the recruitment of his teammate, Brison Gresham. The two were a package deal out of high school and maybe looking to stay together at their next stop. As of this writing, Gresham is barely hanging to one of the last honorable mentions on our transfer tracker.

7. Carlton Bragg Jr- 6’9” 230 lb SO PF from Kansas
13.8 mpg, 5.2 ppg, 4.1 rpg, 0.5 apg, 0.4 spg, 0.5 bpg, 0.9 tpg, .508 FG%, .643 FT%, .000 3P%

Coming out of high school as a consensus 5 star recruit, Carlton Bragg Jr never quite got going like Kansas fans expected him to. His first season, he was buried on the bench behind a bunch of talented big men. The departures of Perry Ellis, Jamri Traylor, and Brannen Greene were supposed to open up ample playing time for the Cleveland native. Instead, he only saw a 5 minute per game bump and is now looking for greener pastures. Bragg does most of his damage on offense with his back to the basket where he is fairly effective. His most valuable trait is his rebounding, particularly on the offensive end. His freshman year, he showed some touch shooting the ball, making 4 of 7 three point attempts. He missed his first three attempts from range his sophomore year and Coach Self advised him to stick to inside the rim. Defense is what kept him from seeing more of the floor. While he could defend shooters fairly well because of his length, post players would eat him alive. He is backed down easily and fouled at a very high rate in the post. He also showed zero ability to effectively guard the roll man on a pick and roll play. His upside will get him plenty of high major suitors but his defense will need to improve if he wants to be effective. His new team will also have to contend with possible off the court drama. Bragg had three separate run ins with law enforcement leading to two suspensions for a total of 4 missed games. The first incident occurred in the offseason when he was suspected of battering his then girlfriend. Police did not press charges due to lack of evidence. In December, Bragg was charged with misdemeanor battery when he was accused by a different woman. He was suspended for one game but was brought back when the charges were dropped and the woman who accused him was charged of misdemeanor battery. There was reportedly video evidence that showed Bragg only pushed the woman to stop her from repeatedly hitting him. The last suspension was when police found drug paraphernalia in Bragg’s possession while investigating a rape allegation that occurred in the dormitory where the basketball team lives. This led to a three game suspension for Bragg. Depending on the program, this could be enough to scare off some potential suitors.

Update (4/15): Bragg has been in contact with Ohio State and Illinois

Update (4/28): Bragg is visiting Arizona State and has added Cincy and NC State to his list

8. LaQuincy Rideau- 6’1” 210 lb SO PG from Gardner-Webb
29.1 mpg, 14.2 ppg, 5.7 rpg, 5.2 apg, 3.0 spg, 0.3 bpg, 3.4 tpg, .470 FG%, .579 FT%, .390 3P%

Laquincy Rideau was the leader of the surprisingly solid Gardner-Webb Runnin’ Builldogs. Gardner -Webb finished their season with 19 wins and a top 175 ranking per KenPom. Rideau was a huge part of that as he led the team in points, assists, steals, getting to the free throw line, and was second in rebounds. On offense, he used his surprising strength to push past defenders and get to the rim. Once he penetrated the defense, he was very adept at finding cutting teammates or open spot up shooters. He himself has good accuracy from range but it’s not his go to weapon. He would sometimes try to do too much himself, leading to his very high 3.4 tpg. On defense, he was an absolute terror. His quick hands could pick anybody’s pocket. He had the 4th highest steal rate in all of Division 1. And not just against Big South level competition. Against SMU, Pitt, and Nebraska, Rideau managed 15 steals…that’s 5 steals per game against high major offenses. In one game, he managed a double double with 15 points and 10 steals. He was three rebounds away from a triple double and 6 assists away from a quadruple double. Rideau could absolutely contribute at a high major program as a veteran ballhandler and a disruptive perimeter defender.

Update (4/15): Rideau is taking a visit to Dunk City….which is Florida Gulf Coast for those who aren’t still living in 2013

Update (4/28): Rideau has added Middle Tennessee State, South Florida, and UMass to his visit list.

9. Chase Jeter- 6’10” 230 lb SO PF from Duke
14.9 mpg, 2.6 ppg, 2.7 rpg, 0.4 apg, 0.4 spg, 1.1 bpg, 1.1 tpg, .500 FG%, .556 FT% .000 3P%

Two years ago, Chase Jeter was dominating at high school basketball powerhouse Bishop Gorman, earning himself a consensus 5 star label and a scholarship offer from Duke. The risk of going to program like Duke is that everyone is a 5 star and you might just find yourself recruited over. Jeter just couldn’t produce on offense the way his teammates could and he found himself towards the back of the Blue Devil’s rotation. He still earned about 15 minutes a game due to his defensive prowess. He is a long and mean rim protector and has the talent to swat ill-advised shots high into the stands. Jeter’s season ended early when he underwent a procedure to repair a herniated disc in his back. Don’t let the mediocre numbers fool you, Jeter is still an amazing talent and would make an impact at almost any program in the nation. Just look at what former Duke transfer Semi Olejeye did for SMU after putting up even worse numbers in Durham. A mobile rim protector would do wonders for Marquette but it’s likely that Jeter has had his fill of the Coach K coaching tree.

Update (4/7): Jeter listed Arizona, USC, Cal, San Diego State, Gonzaga, Oregon, Utah, and UCLA as possible destinations. Definitely seems to be focused on the left coast.

Update (4/28): Jeter has visited Cal and San Diego State. Arizona, UCLA, USC, UNLV, Washington, and Gonzaga are still in contention.

10. Quincy McKnight- 6’3” 180 lb SO PG from Sacred Heart
32.5 mpg, 18.9 ppg, 4.9 rpg, 3.0 apg, 1.6 spg, 0.2 bpg, 2.9 tpg, .420 FG%, .775 FT%, .321 3P%

For the second year in a row, Sacred Heart is watching a prolific scorer transfer out of its program. Last year it was Cane Broome, a now member of the Cincinnati Bearcats. This year, it was Quincy McKnight another local Connecticut product who is off to greener pastures. The Pioneers were not a very good basketball team but anything good that did happen was because of McKnight. McKnight was one of the only two double digit scorers on the team and was by far the more prolific of the two. Despite everyone on the floor knowing that McKnight was getting the ball, he still found ways to get the hoop and score. Double and sometimes even triple teams weren’t enough to stop his penetrating ability. He is at his most effective when he can take a defender in isolation, using a quick first step and blinding speed to get into the lane and likely draw a foul. He’s never had much of an outside shot which he might need to survive in the high majors. However, in limited opportunities, he did show an ability to make high major defenses look silly. In a blowout loss to the ultra-talented Arizona Wildcats, McKnight managed to score a game high 22 points on 8-13 shooting. Later in the season, McKnight hung 36 on a much less talented but still high major Boston College squad. The 36 points wasn’t even a season high, he managed 44 in an overtime victory against Bryant. These scoring numbers earned him first team all-conference honors but it remains to be seen how they will translate to a high major program. Defensively, he’s an average on ball defender but did lead the team with an impressive 1.6 steals per game. His offense will get him some high major suitors and he will make an impact playing either off the ball or running the point if a team is desperate for a ball handler.

11. Jazz Johnson: 5’10” 200 lb SO PG from Portland
34.9 mpg, 15.8 ppg, 2.8 rpg, 2.3 apg, 0.8 spg, 0.1 bpg, 2.4 tpg, .444 FG%, .823 FT%, .415 3P%

Jazz Johnson is another name in the long and proud history of tiny guards from mid-major schools with high major ability but are held back by their size. Johnson is a Portland native who stayed close to home for his first two years as a Portland Pilot. He was one half of a mighty midget scoring duo that put up over 35 points a game. When the other half of the duo, Alec Wintering, went down with an injury, Johnson slid over into the lead guard role. Though not quite as explosive as Wintering, Johnson was a model of consistency, hitting double digits in scoring in all but one game. He saved his best games for top competition as he exploded for 25 against UCLA and 26 against St. Mary’s in the WCC tournament. Outside shooting is the skill that should get him some high major attention. He made 61 threes while shooting 42% from beyond the arc. He specializes in catch and shoot and pick and pop situations, ranking in the top 10% for ppp in both of those categories. His defense holds him back, he simply doesn’t have the size to contain guards on the perimeter. His outside shot and lack of defense would make him fit right in at Marquette, though it seems unlikely that he would be a priority with Markus Howard already in the fold.

Update (4/7): Johnson has set a visit with the Nevada Wolf Pack. They’ve had a lot of past success with transfers.

12. Elijah Long- 6’0” 175 lb SO PG from Mount St. Mary’s
34.4 mpg, 15.0 ppg, 5.2 rpg, 4.4 apg, 1.6 spg, 0.1 bpg, 3.4 tpg, .412 FG%, .739 FT%, .382 3P%

Marial Shayok originally held this spot on the list but he decided to commit to Iowa State literally minutes before this update was supposed to be published. Fortunately, another Canadian stepped up take his place. Elijah Long was the engine that made the Mountaineers run this past season. His high scoring and distribution ability fueled Mount St. Mary’s all the way to an appearance in the Big Dance after earning the NEC’s auto-bid. The NEC is not the cream of the crop competition wise, but the Mount’s brutal non-conference schedule gave long the chance to show that he could score against high majors. In five road games against high majors (six if you count the tournament loss to Villanova), Long managed to put up double digit points and multiple assists. In fact, his best performance of the season was against eventual at large Arkansas when he put up 24 points, 7 rebounds, and 7 assists. Long’s go to move is running the pick and roll. 43% of his possessions involved a pick and roll play. He could score at all three levels or kick to one of the many shooters featured on the Mountaineers. He is a solid defender as well, denying penetration and often forcing opponents into tough deep shots. His quick hands also allowed him ample steal opportunities. Long should have some high major or top mid-major suitors in need of a veteran ballhandler. He has already proven that he is capable against high major defenses.

Update (4/28): Ohio State, Hawaii, UMass, Pitt, and Texas have all reached out to Long with Texas scheduling a visit

13. Malik Ellison: 6’6” 215 lb SO SG from St. John’s
24.8 mpg, 7.4 ppg, 3.3 rpg, 2.5 apg, 0.9 spg, 0.2 bpg, 1.8 tpg, .419 FG%, .595 FT%, .341 3P%

The Big East has mostly been immune to the transfer epidemic sweeping college basketball. Most of the transfers that the Big East has endured have been back of the rotation type players. Malik Ellison is the one transfer who got starter level minutes this past season. Ellison was a defensive anchor on a team that was not known for good defense. With his 6”6 frame and freakishly long arms, Ellison usually had a significant length advantage on his defensive assignment. This allowed him to challenge every jumper even when he was late on the close out. He wasn’t in the post a lot but he showed a strong ability to stand his ground against bigger players and challenge their shots. The one area he got burned consistently was off the pick and roll. On offense, he was usually the fourth or fifth option. He’s actually at this best when he has allowed to take a man in isolation. Most of his possessions were spot up jumpers, but he struggled with his accuracy all season. A year off to work on his jumper could make him a very versatile weapon for his next team. Ellison has already been a starter for a high major and has that potential going forward. He has already cut his list to three: Virginia, Pittsburgh, and Harvard.

14. Mike Bibby Jr: 6’3” 175 lb FR PG from South Florida
23.1 mpg, 6.6 ppg, 1.7 rpg, 2.0 apg, 0.7 spg, 0.2 bpg, 2.1 tpg, .410 FG%, .854 FT%, .390 3P%

The name seem familiar? Yes, Mike Bibby Jr is the son of THAT Mike Bibby, the former #2 overall pick who spent 14 years in the association and is on the top 50 list for all time assists and top 25 list for all time 3PM. While Jr. does have some pretty good bloodlines, he’s not in the same atmosphere as his father was talent wise. Bibby Jr. spent his freshman year as a member of the struggling South Florida Bulls. He was the second PG on the roster to Geno Thorpe, another player seeking a transfer this season. He may not have the ball handling skills his dad did, but he did inherit his knockdown spot up jumper. About 66% of his FGs came from beyond the three-point arc and he made them with close to 40% accuracy. His defense is a bit…head scratching. His on ball defense was fairly solid, good even. He was average against the pick and roll and could lock down assignments in isolation. But he was terrible against jumpshooters. He got burned for a dismal 1.162 ppp in possessions that ended with his assignment taking a spot up jumper. Part of this was dumb luck, but part was an inability to close out on shooters. Bibby Jr likely goes the mid-major route from here, but a high major might be willing to take a chance on him given his pedigree.

15. Isaiah Still- 6’6” 190 lb SO SG from Robert Morris
32.6 mpg, 15.7 ppg, 4.6 rpg, 1.8 apg, 0.9 spg, 0.2 bpg, 2.3 tpg, .384 FG%, .629 FT%, .326 3P%

Isaiah Still did a little bit of everything for the Robert Morris Colonials. He was their go to scorer, a distributor, one of their best on the boards, and was their most versatile defender. On offense, Still wasn’t the most efficient, a product of being one of the only scorers on the team. He was at his best when attacking out of the pick and roll. He could get all the way to the hole, dish to a teammate, or pull up with a decent mid-range jumper. He led the team with 60 long balls but only hit them with about 33% accuracy. If he was placed on team where he was the third or fourth scoring option, that number could raise significantly. While Still did rack up most of his numbers against low major defenses, he did hang 26 on high major Depaul and managed 16 points against smothering Virginia, when the rest of his team could only manage 23 points total. On defense, Still was almost always given the opponent’s best offensive weapon. It didn’t matter if that player was a 1, 2, 3, 4, or 5. Still did a good job of limiting his opponents possessions. He was effective against perimeter players but stuggled when matched up against bigger players in the post. Still strikes me as player who should end up at one of the top mid-majors, an Atlantic 10 school perhaps, and be a very good player. He could potentially end up in the power 5 and with the year off could develop into a nice glue guy, possibly even a starter.

The next 15 transfers we are watching:
Michael Jacobson- 6’8” 222 lb SO PF from Nebraska
Malik Maitland- 5’11” 170 lb SO PG from Morehead State
Jarred Reuter- 6’7” 243 lb SO PF from Virginia
Corey Douglas- 6’8” 190 FR PF from Rice
Khy Kabellis- 6’4” 185 lb SO PG from North Dakota State
Brison Gresham- 6’9” 220 lb FR PF from UMass
Noah Robotham- 6’1”165 lb JR PG from Akron
Kelvin Robinson- 6’2” 210 lb FR SG from Appalachian State
Jaleel Hogan- 6”6 240 lb JR PF from Detroit
Micah Thomas- 6’7” 195 lb FR SF from Maryland
Kavell Bigby-Williams- 6’10” 225 lb FR PF from Oregon
KJ Santos- 6’8” 200 lb FR SF from UIC
Armel Potter- 6’1” 180 lb SO PG from Chaleston Southern
Braxton Huggins- 6’5” 180 lb JR SG from New Mexico State
Jalen Poyser- 6’4” 180 lb SO SG from UNLV

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Categories: Home, Offseason, Recruiting

Author:Ryan Jackson

Texas A&M Professional, Marquette Fantatic

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