State of the Game: Michael Peck (College Coach)
Ronnie FloresRonnie has evaluated basketball talent for 20 years and has over 15 years of experience in publishing, editing and managing high school sports websites for companies such as Student Sports, ESPN and Ballislife. Ronnie compiles the FAB 50 National Team Rankings while serving as an account manager and consultant for grassroots event run by Ballislife and other companies, in addition to serving as a color commentator on high school broadcasts.
Follow @Ronnie Flores | January 21st, 2016 | 702 Views
We recently had the opportunity to sit down with respected individuals in various roles and talk about the state of the high school and grassroots game. We interviewed respected national talent evaluators (Jerry Meyer of 247Sports.com, Clark Francis of the Hoop Scoop, Joel Francisco of ESPN.com), a shoe company national manager (Tony Dorado of Nike), college coaches (Pepperdine University assistant John Impleman and Santa Clara University assistant Mike Peck), a young high school coach (former UNLV guard Justin Hawkins from Liberty of Henderson, Nev.) and a state title-winning high school coach (former Clemson guard Lou Richie from Bishop O’Dowd of Oakland, Calif.).
In part No. 3 of our “State of the Game” BIL exclusive, we sit down with Peck to discuss his unique perspective of the game as a former high school coach at an elite program (Findlay Prep), a former coach in the D-League (Idaho Stampede) and a current college assistant. Peck offers advice to high school coaches dealing with elite talent, offers advice to young players looking to make the cut in pro ball and what colleges look for in a recruit.
RELATED: Part 1 – Lou Richie (HS Coach) | Part 2 – John Impleman (College Coach) | Part 4 – Jerry Meyer (National Scout) | Part 5 – Joel Francisco (National Scout) | Part 6 – Justin Hawkins (Former Player) | Part 7 – Tony Dorado (Shoe Company Manager) | Part 8 – Clark Francis (National Scout)
In part No. 4 on January 26, we’ll sit down and talk to 247Sports.com National Recruiting Analyst Jerry Meyer.