Archive | Uncategorized RSS feed for this section

Run-N-Slam Recap

3 May

Reed Sheppard

When you haven’t evaluated prospects at a grassroots event since the middle of last July, an event such as the Run-N-Slam can be intimidating. One of the only weekends of the travel season where top teams from multiple shoe circuits compete against each other, we at Triple Double Prospects tried to simplify the evaluation process by focusing on the top 17u and 16u action in Fort Wayne. As they do every year, Ohio teams fared well in the tournament, with several standout individual performances taking place….

Sean Jones – ’22 PG Gahanna Lincoln: No stranger to this website or the top levels of the travel circuit, Jones has been one of Ohio’s most well known 2022 prospects since he entered high school. That being said, the 5’10 point guard has taken his name to new heights this spring, having already stirred up quite a buzz heading into Fort Wayne. At the Run-N-Slam the Columbus area junior again played a high level, showcasing elite speed and shiftiness with the basketball, as Jones was consistently and at times effortlessly able to get by his primary defender and into the lane for his All-Ohio Red team. A creative scorer who has excellent touch in the in-between game, Jones is a fierce competitor who dominated competition with his understanding of how to use that top-end athleticism to create offense for himself or teammates. Several high major NCAA D1 schools tracked Jones via the live-stream, as Penn State and Virginia Tech have been the latest to join an offer list which also includes Cincinnati, Pittsburgh, Kansas State, Mississippi State, SMU, Xavier and more.

Jagger Landers – ’22 SF/PF Antwerp: One of the great things about attending grassroots events in Fort Wayne is that scouts always get to checkout a couple of under the radar prospects from small towns in Northwest Ohio. The star of that group this weekend was Landers, a versatile and skilled forward from the Indy Heat-Red team. The heart and soul of his squad, Landers was called upon to handle primary ballhandling duties, play out of the post, shoot it from the perimeter and rebound the ball, as the 6’7 forward showcased a mature all-around game. Both strong and explosive off of two-feet around the rim, Landers has all of the tools to be an impact college player, and should see his recruitment continue to pickup as college coaches become familiar with where Antwerp sits on the map. Currently, Landers holds NCAA D2 offers from Findlay and Northwood.

Reed Sheppard – ’23 SG North Laurel/KY: We often get criticized for the lack of coverage of Kentucky prospects on this site; fortunately for us, in events we attend in which Sheppard participates that shouldn’t be a future problem, as the guard out of Central Kentucky is going to be one of the most talked about 2023 prospects in the region from now until graduation. The son of former University of Kentucky star Jeff Sheppard, the 6’2 current sophomore is a high level athlete, scorer and competitor who led his Midwest Basketball Club 17u (Sheppard plays up a grade level) to the Platinum Semifinals before falling to an extremely talented Meanstreets EYBL team. Known at the high school levels for scoring around 40 points per night, Sheppard can fill it up on the grassroots level as an explosively athletic and strong guard who can stop on a dime and knockdown the jumper or attack and finish through or above contact at the rim. While his offensive prowess will get the majority of the buzz, Sheppard’s abilities as an on-ball defender have also garnered praise from college coaches; part of the reason why the guard holds early scholarship offers from Texas A&M, Iowa, Iona and more.

Gabe Cupps – ’23 PG Centerville: The other underclass member of the esteemed Midwest Basketball Club 17u backcourt, Cupps compliments Sheppard almost perfectly as a facilitating guard and leader. Having suffered just one loss on the season, winning on the circuit comes naturally to Cupps, who just led his Centerville HS team to the Ohio D1 State Championship in March. At 6’1, Cupps has started to develop physically both with his strength and athleticism, adding versatility to his game which already included a high skill-level and IQ. A top ballhandler and perimeter shooter, Cupps is quickly becoming known in college coaching circles as a prospect who will be highly recruited at the NCAA D1 level due to his combination of skill, intangibles and knack for winning big games; Cupps currently does not have any public college offers, but we’re guessing that will change by the end of the summer season.

Austin Parks – ’23 C St. Mary’s Memorial: He might not have any reported scholarship offers yet, but the time will come soon where Parks will be one of the most sought after big men in the region in the 2023 class; that’s how talented the rising junior post from small-town Northwest Ohio is! First of all, Parks is a big, big boy at a wide-shouldered 6’10. Second, Parks moves pretty well for that size. Third, he’s skilled and tough enough to be very productive at a young age; including leading his Ohio Buckets-Turf team to a huge win over All-Ohio Red on Saturday, in which Parks quickly became the talk of the tournament in Fort Wayne. Parks is only starting to scratch the surface of his exposure, and even though it might be easy for college coaches to overlook him in the age of perimeter-based positionless basketball, Parks is in our eyes a no-brainer for the NCAA D1 level where his size and productiveness makes him a niche player in the modern game.

James Okonkwo – ’23 PF/C Beckley Prep/WV: While he’s neither an Ohio or Kentucky prospect, in fact he’s actually a native of Ireland, the talent and production of Okonkwo for the All-Ohio Red 16u team is without question worthy of mention on this site. An animal on the interior at 6’8, Okonkwo goes for every rebound as if it is the last ball that will ever come off of the rim, showcasing both athleticism and physicality that is elite for his age. While he isn’t the most skilled player on the circuit, Oknokwo’s physical tools make him a man-child to deal with in the paint, as he led All-Ohio Red in rebounds and blocks, while also scoring plenty of points, on the weekend. Already at a prep school where he’ll receive a good deal of recruiting exposure, Okonkwo presently holds scholarship offers from Rutgers and West Virginia on a list which is sure to grow very soon.

Jacob Meyer – ’23 PG Covington Holy Cross/KY: Both another Kentucky high school prospect and another guard from the Midwest Basketball Club, albeit their 16u team, Meyer made a name for himself in a major way this weekend. A big time athlete who can attack you in transition and get to the rim at will, Meyer is explosive and skilled as a finisher who likes to play one way, fast. A more than capable shooter who put up huge scoring numbers this high school season, Meyer made shots from mid-range and at the foul line this weekend, playing the role of primary ballhandler, scorer and distributor for Midwest, on a team that features some elite shooters on the wing. He might not hold any NCAA D1 offers yet, but an argument can easily be made that Meyer is the best guard in Greater Cincinnati in the 2023 class, and college coaches won’t be too far behind in realizing this.

Lawrent Rice – ’23 PG Huber Heights Wayne: Another well known guard for the All-Ohio Red program, Rice is the offensive catalyst of the EYBL team’s 16u group, and, after a slow start in our viewing on Saturday morning against Ohio Buckets, the 6’2 lead guard put on a show against EYBL rival The Family out of Detroit on Sunday. A flashy passer in transition with next level vision, Rice racked up assist after assist, including a high level behind-the-back pass to Okonkwo for a transition dunk, leading Red to a blowout win over one of their rivals. With is mobility and ballhandling, Rice is an attractive prospect for college coaches in the 2023 class, and, as he adds consistency to his game, should see his offer list grow. Currently, Rice holds offers from two high major NCAA D1’s in Purdue and Kansas State.

Sonny Styles – ’23 SF/PF Pickerington Central: Sure, Styles might be a five-star football prospect who will be recruited by who’s who of NFL talent factories; but, for now at least, he still plays basketball and is very good at it! The 6’4 athlete took the court with All-Ohio Red this weekend and was dominant against The Family, showing the ability to do a little bit of everything while physically controlling the game. Styles isn’t just a good athlete, he’s a great athlete with a strong frame, speed, agility and leaping ability; however, what makes him special is his motor, as the rising junior plays the game a little mean, physically defending and hitting the glass for his team. Styles is also a capable scorer who is a matchup nightmare with his size and mobility, as he scored via transition, rebounds, drives and with two jumpers against The Family.

Honorable Mention: Paul McMillan IV (’22 Cincinnati Woodward), Kebba Njie (’22 La Lumiere School/IL), Jared Frey (’22 Hilliard Davidson), Tom House (’22 Centerville), Elmore James (’22 Cleveland Brush), Keyshawn Hall (’22 Cleveland Heights), Caleb Allen (’22 Edgewood), Robbie Cass (’22 Cincinnati Aiken), John Effertz (’22 Cleveland St. Ignatius), Dailyn Swain (’23 Columbus Africentric), Chico Johnson (’23 Toledo Central Catholic), LA Hayes (’23 Akron St. Vincent-St. Mary’s), Jack Kronauge (’23 Lakota East), Nate Dudukovich (’23 Lakota West), Carson Browne (’23 Cincinnati Elder)

New Talent At Oak Hills

10 Dec

KJ Satterfield

With a total of 87 wins over the past five seasons, Oak Hills HS, located on the west side of suburban Cincinnati, has become synonymous with winning in Southwest Ohio D1 basketball. In developing that winning culture, Coach Mike Price’s teams have achieved more with disciplined and gritty teams then with raw talent; even though there are plenty of former Oak Hills players circulating through the NCAA D2 ranks.

While they’re expected to win, and have that same disciplined style again this year, the 2020-2021 Highlanders team is also loaded with some big time talent. While Oak Hills returns multiple key players from last year’s team, including NCAA D2 signee Adonis Caneris (Palm Beach State), it’s the presence of two sophomore transfers that has the school buzzing.

First up is Kenny Satterfield Jr., a player with a last name which will rings bells in Cincinnati basketball circles. The son of former University of Cincinnati and NBA point guard Kenny Satterfield, “KJ” enters the Oak Hills program after growing up in New York City. With his sister transferring from Ohio State to Xavier, where she plays basketball, the Satterfield family made the move to Cincinnati this fall, much to the delight of the Oak Hills coaching staff.

A smooth 6’2 point guard with a pass-first mentality but also the ability to shoot the ball with range, Satterfield led Oak Hills with 19 points in this week’s win over Colerain, a game which Triple Double Prospects was on hand to evaluate. Not only does he have an advanced skill level with the ability to shoot, pass and dribble, Satterfield also showed great size for the position as well as an advanced IQ for a sophomore guard.

The second sophomore prospect, a forward who will join Satterfield as a newcomer on the roster this season, is 6’7 Seck Zongo. Another New York City native, Zongo already lists early NCAA D1 offers on his Verbal Commits page. A big and physically gifted combo forward, Zongo is still raw in parts of his game, but has the natural talent to become one of the most sought after recruits in the state of Ohio as his game develops. While he didn’t see as much playing time as Satterfield against Colerain, Zongo’s physical prowess and ability to face-up and attack the rim from the wing makes him a prospect whom we’ll be keeping a close eye on moving forward.

This early in the winter we’re not sure what will end up happening with this season’s Oak Hills team, but regardless, we’re certain that both Satterfield and Zongo will continue to attract plenty of attention in the GMC and beyond.

’20-’21 Cincy HS Preview

23 Nov
Tolentino

Sage Tolentino

Dating back to the days of Cincy Prep Hoops Report, we’ve been publishing an annual preview of Greater Cincinnati area high school basketball since the fall of 2010; and, without a doubt, this year’s edition of the preview is by far the most challenging to write. This shouldn’t be hard to understand, as COVID-19 has stripped us of almost all the basketball events we would’ve seen between last March and the present. With that being said, we still feel we have a decent gauge on what to expect from the high school scene on the Ohio side of the Cincinnati area. In a spirit of hoping that the state government allows us to have a complete season, here’s our preview of what to expect this winter….

Cincinnati D1 Preview

1. Moeller: The Crusaders caught a tough break last March when the season was cut short, as they were favorites to capture their third consecutive state title had the event been played. That being said, the 2020-2021 season has always been one that Moeller fans have pointed to as a year where they could have one of the most talented teams they’ve ever assembled. Leading the charge for the Crusaders this year will be senior center Logan Duncomb, a 6’9 post committed to Indiana University and a nationally ranked top-100 recruit; however, Duncomb is far from the only big body on the Moeller front line. Fellow seniors and NCAA D1 signees Alex Williams (Furman) and Aidan Noyes (Richmond) return, with Williams bringing strength and scoring at 6’4 and Noyes providing elite athleticism and shooting ability at 6’6. While Moeller did graduate some talent from last year’s team, and lost ’21 wing Will McCracken (UNC-Wilmington) to an out-of-state transfer, there are a couple of other players to keep an eye on to compliment Duncomb, Williams and Noyes. Senior point guard Aidan Turner, committed to NCAA D2 Charleston, is expected to play a bigger role in the backcourt, while junior wing Evan Mahaffey has caught the eye of tons of NCAA D1 coaches with his size, mobility and versatility at 6’6. Given their all-around talent, experience and winning pedigree the Crusaders are our easy choice for the area’s pre-season #1 team in Division I.

2. Lakota East: Just like Moeller, Lakota East was never eliminated from last season’s tournament, as the Thunderhawks were scheduled to face the Crusaders in the Regional Final before the event was cut short due to COVID-19 concerns. This year we could very well be on our way to a rematch of that showdown, as East is yet again loaded and the on-paper favorites in the GMC. There’s no mistaking that this year’s East team will go as far as senior guard Nate Johnson (Akron) carries them, as the athletic combo guard was dominant last year in averaging 16 PPG. While Johnson will carry the brunt of the attention of defenses, East has a very talented junior class, led by guards Kobe Peck, a small but fiery point guard, and Jadon Coles, a bigger guard with scoring ability, and complimented by players such as Nathan Adkins and Charlie Kenrich. Thunderhawks fans might also want to circle the name Jack Kronauge in their programs, as the sophomore wing who transferred in from Saint Xavier is one of the most talented young players in the city. East has the experience, talent, discipline and guard play to make some noise in the city; could this be the year they dethrone Moeller?

3. Princeton: The ’20-’21 season marks a complete changing of the guard at Princeton, as the Vikings graduated most of their rotation from a team that won 17 games last year, as well as changed coaches in bringing in former Cincinnati Hughes head man Bryan Wyant. Don’t expect Princeton to take a back seat though, as the Vikings return one of Cincinnati’s best players in junior wing Bowen Hardman (an early Ohio State pledge), who will be expected to step into the primary scoring role this year, where he could easily end up as the GMC’s leading scorer. Hardman will be the number one scorer, but Princeton also has another talented guard in senior Greg Johnson, an athletic sparkplug, who will handle the setup duties this year; along with returnees such as senior guard Kelvin Turner and junior post Rodney Harris. Coaching changes often take time to develop, but the Vikings have the talent to make a run in the GMC, and Coach Wyant’s experience in playing with athletic, up-tempo teams could make some GMC opponents very uncomfortable.

4. Saint Xavier: Year one of the Mike Noszka experience went well above expected at X, as the former Wilmington coach won a division game, guided the team to 16 wins and a trip to the District Finals. In year two the expectations will grow considerably, as the Bombers are our pick for second place in the GCL-South (although it’s a close call with LaSalle). Senior guard Kobe Rogers (NCAA D2 Nova Southeastern) will be the scoring catalyst this year, after averaging 14 PPG in a breakout role last season, and, even though they lost Kronague to transfer, the rest of the roster is far from bare. Rogers gives them size and athleticism on the wing to compliment his shooting, whereas we expect players such as senior post Kristopher McClure and senior sharp-shooter Joe Kirby to provide scoring as well. We’re not sure what else to expect from this Bombers roster, but, given the buzz surrounding the culture Coach Noszka is instilling, the future of St. Xavier basketball is looking bright.

5. LaSalle: Listing the Lancers fifth on our pre-season rankings might be a tad disrespectful, as LaSalle reached the Regional Semifinals a season ago, but we’ve got to be honest, we really don’t know what to expect from this year’s team. We know LaSalle will always play aggressive and tough-minded basketball, and we know they return two really good players in seniors Ayden Schneider and Justin Lovette, but, outside of that, there are some unknowns heading into the season for Coach Goedde. Schneider brings versatility and grit to the forward position at 6’4 to compliment the elite athleticism and penetrating ability to Lovette, so, we’ll see which new faces come in and provide the shooting ability to keep LaSalle in line with GCL South opponents.

6. Elder: Another tough team to gauge heading into the winter, we saw the Panthers twice last season in which they were great one game and stoic the other. Elder certainly will have size at their disposal as they return 6’4 senior paint beast David Larkins at center to go along with 6’5 junior forward Andrew Harp, last year’s leading scorer, and under-the-radar prospect Scotty Nieman, a sneaky athletic 6’7 power forward. Keep an eye on junior guard Sean Keller as well, we liked what we saw from him last season and this year’s Elder squad will need a lead guard to step up early.

7. Hamilton: Seeing the Big Blue on our pre-season list might surprise some folks; however, we feel that Hamilton could be this year’s surprise team in the area. While he is an unknown to folks in the area, 6’11 junior Sage Tolentino will be a household name by season’s end, as the transfer from Hawaii is a nationally ranked prospect and an early pledge to Auburn University. The surprise addition of Tolentino could be just what Hamilton coach Kevin Higgins needs to replace last year’s seniors; however we also like the abilities of senior guards KJ Swain and Jackson Lewis as well as role players Malik Verdon and Bre’eon Ismail.

Honorable Mention: Fairfield, Oak Hills, Lakota West, Mason, West High, Walnut Hills, Turpin

Cincinnati D2-D4 Preview

1. Taft: Yes, the Senators graduated a ton of key pieces and had a coaching change (although a familiar face in DeMarco Bradley is back at the helm), but, we still expect Taft to be tops in the CMAC this season, as the boys from Ezzard Charles have plenty of talent. The focus will of course be on sophomore wing Rayvon Griffith, arguably the most talented prospect in Cincinnati and a player who holds major NCAA D1 offers after averaging 17 PPG last season. This season Griffith will be relied on to create his own offense off the dribble, as coaches are eager to see the development of the ultra talented 6’6 wing. There are some unknowns surrounding the rest of the Taft roster, but some names to track include seniors such as AJ Lowe, Brandon Miles, JayMarco Berry, Yacco Nelson and Dylan Britton, all of whom saw minutes last season.

2. Woodward: There’s no hiding the fact that Woodward was disappointed in last year’s results, but, fortunately for the Bulldogs, they return much of their roster from last season on a team full of perimeter talent. Like Griffith at Taft, this year’s Woodward team will be associated with the success of one player in junior guard Paul McMillan IV, a nationally ranked prospect who averaged over 31 PPG a season ago. McMillan will contend this year for Ohio’s Mr. Basketball award and could easily lead the state in scoring with his knack for getting to the paint and finishing with floaters or free throws. Even though McMillan is alpha-male at Woodward, the Bulldogs backcourt has other talent in senior guards Montev Ware, who averaged 12 PPG last season, and Aaron Davis, as well as talented sophomore standout Kanye Moreland. With depth on the perimeter and scoring ability, expect Woodward to play fast paced and commit to not letting last season repeat itself.

3. Aiken: Returning one proven scorer is impressive enough in high school basketball, and Aiken is returning two this year, making the Falcons one of our teams to watch heading into December. Senior point guard Jakada Stone returns for his fourth year as a starter after averaging 23 PPG a season ago, and will be joined again by sharpshooting junior guard Robbie Cass, who averaged 15 PPG in last season’s campaign. Stone will again be counted on to provide a spark in creating offense for himself or others, while Cass is a pure shooter and one of the area’s most consistent scoring threats. Complimenting those two will be fellow juniors LeBraun Berry and Chance Davis, both versatile forwards who started on last season’s team. Just like in year’s past, the CMAC should be very closely contested among the top teams, with this year’s Swoop squad being talented enough to potentially capture the league title.

4. Hughes: We slept on Hughes last season and all they did was respond with a 10-0 league record and a 20-6 overall record. Are we dumb enough to make the same mistake again? Time will tell as, while this roster still has talent, Hughes took some graduation hits and has a coaching change with former assistant Derrell Black taking over the top spot. Just like with league rivals such as Taft and Woodward, there’s a certified returning high school superstar at Hughes, as senior guard Camron McKenzie is back for his final go-around after averaging 24 PPG last season. McKenzie has proven he can score from all three levels and will do so again this year, so, the question is who will assist him in the scoring column? Junior guard Jae’sean Martin is certainly a candidate after starting on last season’s team; as we expect Coach Black to stick with the smaller, guard oriented style that helped build the program to where it is. We might be sleeping on Hughes again, but we of course expect them to be in the mix for a league title come tournament time.

5. Wyoming: The Cowboys don’t rebuild, they reload; and that’s exactly what we expect from this year’s Wyoming team yet again. Sure, they lose a four-year starter and leader, but the talent rich stay rich as Wyoming returns one of the area’s top talents in senior wing Isaiah Walker (Belmont). After averaging 26 PPG last season Walker is a solidified star in the CHL and should duplicate those numbers again this season, despite being the primary focus of every defense they’ll face. Don’t be surprised if senior point guard Damien Crayton becomes a breakout player in the city, as Coach Rooks will likely rely on Crayton to play Robin to Walker’s Batman.

Honorable Mention: Purcell Marian, Roger Bacon, McNicholas, Badin, Bishop Fenwick, Deer Park, Gamble Montessori, Blanchester

D1 Pre-Season All-City 1st Team
Logan Duncomb – ’21 C Moeller
Nate Johnson – ’21 PG/SG Lakota East
Alex Williams – ’21 PF Moeller
Kobe Rogers – ’21 SG Saint Xavier
Bowen Hardman – ’22 SG Princeton
Sage Tolentino – ’22 PF/C Hamilton

D1 Pre-Season All-City 2nd Team
Aidan Noyes – ’21 SF Moeller
Evan Mahaffey – ’22 SF Moeller
Aboubacar Cisse – ’22 SF West High
Logan Woods – ’22 SG Fairfield
Ayden Schneider – ’21 SF LaSalle
Ben Southerland – ’22 PF Sycamore

D1 Honorable Mention: Aidan Turner (’21 PG Moeller), Greg Johnson (’21 PG Princeton), Justin Lovette (’21 PG LaSalle), KJ Swain (’21 PG Hamilton), Jordon Mumford (’21 PF Middletown), Dominic Cantrella (’21 PG Turpin), Zion Reynolds (’21 SG West High), Matt Butcher (’21 PF Wilmington), Matthew Smith (’21 SF Mason), David Larkins (’21 C Elder), Kobe Peck (’22 PG Lakota East), Andrew Harp (’22 PF Elder), Owen Murray (’22 SG Walnut Hills), Deshawne Crim (’23 SG Fairfield), Jack Kronague (’23 SG Lakota East), Nate Dudukovich (’23 SG Lakota West)

D2-D4 Pre-Season All-City 1st Team
Paul McMillan IV – ’22 PG Woodward
Rayvon Griffith – ’23 SF Taft
Isaiah Walker – ’21 SG Wyoming
AJ Braun – ’21 C Bishop Fenwick
Camron McKenzie – ’21 SG Hughes
Brayden Sipple – ’21 SG Blanchester
Jakada Stone – ’21 PG Aiken

D2-D4 Honorable Mention: Montev Ware (’21 PG Woodward), Marjoni Tate (’21 PG Roger Bacon), Xavier Smith (’21 SF Gamble Montessori), Max Stepaniak (’21 C Hamilton Ross), Robbie Cass (’22 PG Aiken), Andre Simmons (’22 PG Purcell Marian), Danny Austing (’22 SG Taylor), Damien Crayton (’21 PG Wyoming), Kanye Moreland (’23 SG Woodward), Mason Weisbrodt (’22 C Batavia), Tyler Thornton (’22 PF Indian Hill), Jordan Robinette (’21 PG New Miami)

NOTE: Due to the growing prep school scene, and possibly even concerns of COVID-19 affecting the OHSAA season, we’ve seen a large number of outgoing transfers in the area. These transfers obviously have a huge impact on our pre-season all-city teams. Below is a quick list of some of the players no longer playing OHSAA basketball…

Will McCracken – ’21 Moeller: Family moved to South Carolina.
Jackson Holt – ’21 Turpin: Transferred to Moravian Prep (NC).
Skyler Schmidt – ’21 Clermont NE: Transferred to Covington Catholic (KY).
Ani Elliott – ’21 Deer Park: Transferred to United Prep (FL).
Kodee Holloway – ’21 Finneytown: Transferred to KEBA Prep (OH).
Tre Munson – ’21 Deer Park: Transferred to ISA Prep (OH).
Demari Martin – ’21 Winton Woods: Transferred to ISA Prep (OH).
Larry Kosicko – ’21 McNicholas: Transferred to ISA Prep (OH).
Kaden Warner – ’21 Gamble: Transferred to Huntington St. Joe’s (WV).
Kollin Tolbert – ’22 Mount Healthy: Transferred to KEBA Prep (OH).
Evan Isparo – ’23 New Richmond: Transferred to Covington Catholic (KY).

TDP Podcast Picks

13 Oct

Without much basketball going on in Ohio right now, we’ve had some extra time to catch up on some of our favorite podcasts (no, not just our own). With a sense of humor developed from listening to talk radio legends such as Artie Lange (the GOAT), Jim Norton, Patrice O’Neal (RIP), Greg Giraldo (RIP), Bobby Kelly and Anthony Cumia, here are our personal picks for the top comedy podcasts of 2020….

  1. Legion of Skanks – Big Jay Oakerson, Luis J. Gomez, Dave Smith
  2. Two Bears One Cave – Tom Segura & Bert Kreischer
  3. The Church of What’s Happening Now – Joey Diaz
  4. Real Ass Podcast – Luis J. Gomez
  5. The Joe Rogan Experience – Joe Rogan
  6. The Bonfire – Big Jay Oakerson & Dan Soder
  7. The Bill Bert Podcast – Bill Burr & Bert Kreischer
  8. Ari Shaffir’s Skeptic Tank – Ari Shaffir
  9. Your Mom’s House – Tom Segura & Christina Pazsitzky
  10. The Monday Morning Podcast – Bill Burr

Sleepers:

  • Tuesday’s With Stories – Mark Normand & Joe List
  • Are You Garbage – Kevin Ryan & H. Foley
  • Matt & Shane’s Secret Podcast – Shane Gillis & Matt McCusker
  • Bad Friends – Andrew Santino & Bobby Lee
  • This Past Weekend – Theo Von
  • The SDR Show – Big Jay Oakerson & Ralph Sutton
  • Bertcast – Bert Kreischer
  • The King & The Sting – Theo Von & Brendan Schaub
  • The Tim Dillon Show – Tim Dillon
  • Part of the Problem – Dave Smith
  • The Midnight Spook Show – Zach Amico
  • The Fighter & The Kid – Brian Callen & Brendan Schaub