TOP 25: VYPE Girl's Basketball Player Rankings

VYPE

Originally Appeared on VYPE

Houston is full of girls' basketball talent. That's the fact.

In espnW's Top 100 2020 recruits list, Houston takes home four of the Top 100 slots, led by Westside's Fatou Samb and Summer Creek's Maliyah Johnson.

VYPE scoured through lists and came up with the Top 25 players in the city from freshmen to seniors.

VYPE TOP 25

1 Maliyah Johnson, Summer Creek (Texas A&M)
2 Fatou Samb, Westside (Cal Berkely)
3 Elyssa Coleman, Atascocita (Texas)
4 Jada Malone, The Village School
5 Rori Harmon, Cy Creek
6 Kyndall Hunter, Cy Creek
7 DeYona Gaston, Pearland (Mississippi State)
8 Laila Blair, Waller (Houston)
9 Riane Burton, Cy Ranch (Cincinnati)
10 Taelor Purvis, FB Hightower (Houston)


The list continues here

VYPE

Originally Appeared on VYPE

KINGWOOD - The true impact of a coach can't always measured by the number of win and losses, the number of district championships or even runs at a state title.

This story goes beyond any of that.

In reality, the impact a coach is seen whenever they become the one that is in need of the support that they have been providing to others their entire career.

Kingwood girls soccer coach Pres Holcomb, who is set to begin chemotherapy to battle Stage 4 colon cancer, which he was diagnosed with on December 20, is seeing his impact as the Kingwood and soccer community has rallied around him and his family with messages, wristbands, t-shirts, donations and more.

"It's overwhelming in a good way," Holcomb said. "It's kind of crazy when you see your own name across stuff like that. Once we went public with it, the support has been amazing. People you haven't talked to in years are reaching out to you."

Since they've gone public with it the "Hope for Holcomb" campaign has taken off.

The soccer team - which was told about Holcomb's battle in a group setting - created blue wristbands with the phrase on them. It started with the girls wearing them during matches and expanded to them being sold at different places in the community.

They started by ordering just 300.

Then an order of 500 more was needed and that still wasn't enough. The wristbands have sold more than 1,000.

"You don't even think you know that many people," Holcomb said.

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