One Percent '25 Summer Evaluations: Georgia and LSU
The One Percent summer evaluations continue to roll out.
Every player that took part in June’s One Percent in Philly receives an evaluation. We’re on to the class of 2025, an insanely loaded group that featured so many of the best players in the country. Let’s kick it off with Georgia and LSU.
CLICK HERE to express interest in the summer ’23 event (2025 and 2026 on June 27, 2027 on June 28)
Without further ado, here’s the first round of the 2025 evaluations from Matt Chandik and Matthew De George.
No. 1 Chris Cobb, attack, Tower Hill (Del.) / Brotherly Love
All-Star. A low-to-the-ground, evasive attackman through X, Cobb can create chances through the slightest of angles. He’s got a variety of shot options in his arsenal and has excellent passing vision. He’s able to get upfield, going past or under covering defensemen, and he’s able to place his shots with superb accuracy.
No. 3 Sean Ryan, attack, Brunswick (Conn.) / Prime Time
Ryan has a great set of hands, able to pick out passes or fire off shots in limited space. His head is always up, looking to move the fall. A slick dodger, he’s got an array of moves to shed defenders, and he’s not afraid to move off the ball into dangerous areas.
No. 4 Harrison Kim, attack, Mater Dei (Calif.) / Cali Gold
Kim doesn’t need much space to make things happen, and his quick first step ensures he’s able to gain that space often. The lefty is calm on the ball and has an excellent shot.
No. 5 Kimo Kouletsis, attack, The Woodlands (Texas) / Team 91 Long Island
All-Star. Kouletsis does it all in the attack. The lefty is super quick and runs past defensemen, clever enough to slither by them and strong enough to withstand more physical coverage. He uses his low center of gravity to his advantage, has an outstanding shot and works extremely hard defensively and in riding clears.
No. 6 Miguel Iglesias, midfield, Somers (N.Y.) / Prime Time
The lanky middie has a heavy shot, which he’s able to fire off at speed thanks to the power he takes into his dodge. He’s able to create space for himself and get off accurate shots. He also works hard in the defensive half and is a valuable piece in the transition game.
No. 7 Reece Childs, midfield, Haverford School (Pa.) / Big 4 HHH
All-Star. Childs has an impressive combination of motor and skill set. He played all over the field, manning a wing, turning in workmanlike defensive shifts and presenting a dangerous option in transition. With the ball, though, he starred. He scored two goals in the culminating all-star game, using his heavy shot to beat the defense. Childs has the athleticism to elude defenders off the dodge, either running by them or delivering the physicality to shrug off a middie. All that is a prelude to his shot, which doesn’t need much space for Childs to snap it off, with power and excellent aim.
No. 8 Landon Sonnenfeld, midfield, Briar Woods (Va.) / VLC
The middie has speed to burn in the open field. He’s great at leaking out of the defensive half, has the stick skills to receive long-distance passes and the smarts to make the right decision with the ball in the attacking half. He is a hard-working and steady defender.
No. 9 Caleb Oliver, midfield, Gonzaga (D.C.) / DC Express
The middie has excellent passing vision that he melds with the threat of a plus shot. He can create for himself and others up top in the six-v-six offense. Oliver’s also very good on the ground, provides an option on the wing and is a threat in transition.
No. 13 Blake Riley, faceoff, Episcopal Academy (Pa.) / Brotherly Love
All-Star. Riley was one of the better faceoff men on the day. He gets low so well, with a shorter build. He’s able to win draws forward and make clean exits. Riley’s willing to battle on the ground, he makes himself an option on both ends of the field after the draw is decided and he’s elusive in the open field to turn possession into fastbreak chances.
No. 14 Gavin Korpi, LSM, Brunswick (Conn.) / Predators
All-Star. Among a class of talented LSMs, Korpi impressed. He’s got great stick skills, a threat to shoot when he gets into the attacking half, an excellent passer in the open field and impeccably clean on ground balls. Korpi has the athleticism to create havoc in open space, and he’s got good instincts for how and when to make plays in the defensive half, with an active stick that is always in passing lanes and hounding attacking players.
No. 16 Parker McDonald, defense, St. Anthony’s (N.Y.) / Team 91 Long Island
All-Star. An aggressive defender recently tabbed as one of the first five-stars in the 2025 class by the NLF, McDonald dictates physical confrontations with attackmen. He’s got a high work rate and is always keyed in to what’s happening around him with a head that’s always on a swivel. To those defensive bona fides (stick technique, great footwork, constant poke checks), he adds athleticism that allows him to seamlessly transition to LSM.
No. 18 Miles Sims, defense, Oak Hall (Fla.) / Florida Crabs
A tremendous system defender, Sims is able to disrupt so much with stick, which is constantly checking attacking players and forcing them into uncomfortable situations. He communicates well with the rest of the defense and is very aware of what’s happening off-ball as a help defender.
No. 19 Luke Taylor, defense, Detroit Catholic Central (Mich.) / Cherries
A rangy defenseman with an active stick, Taylor is very good in coverage. He uses his stick to great effect, with a range of checks bait opponents into mistakes. His footwork is solid, he moves well locked up in coverage and he covers a lot of territory defensively.
No. 20 Jack Cudzil, defense, Mater Dei (Calif.) / Cali Gold
The left-handed defenseman is valuable in the defensive half, able to play on the wing and sound in transition. He’s very good on the ground, slides effectively off the crease, recovers well and is aware of what’s happening off ball.
No. 21 Patrick Biese, goalie, Culver (Ind.) / Team 91 Long Island
A big goalie, Biese tracks shooters very well and is able to get square to them. He’s able to stand tall on high shots and fill the top corners of the net. He gets down to bounce shots very well and is quick and decisive in getting the ball out of his stick on clears.
No. 22 Aidan Seibel, goalie, McDonogh (Md.) / Team 91 Maryland
All-Star. An outstanding shot stopper, Seibel has all the tools to be an elite goalie and he’s one of the best in the class of 2025. He’s so dialed in to what shooters want to do, and he’s aggressive in challenging them in the final instant to cut down the angle. Able to get his stick on shots, he makes good decisions with the ball to start clears and he gets out of his cage well with the ball or to cover shots.
No. 23 Brayden Robie, defense, New Canaan (Conn.) / Eclipse
Robie delivered some devastating stick checks during the games, showing his ability to make plays. He’s able to use that leverage to bump attackmen off their course. He’s capable of dispossessing players with his active stick and is clean on the ground to convert them into turnovers.
No. 24 Noah Blair, midfield, Loyola Blakefield (Md.) / Crabs
The left-handed middie is adept at creating space off his dodge, to pass and get others involved or to call his own number with a shot. That footwork serves him defensively, where he has a strong, athletic base, moves well to keep dodging middies in front of him and uses his stick to disrupt.
No. 1 Connor Kuttin, attack, Chaminade (N.Y.) / Long Island Express
All-Star. One of the best players in the entire class, Kuttin will run by you, around you or under you, using his physical arsenal to outfox defenders. He is excellent behind the net and operating at goal line extended, getting upfield to rip shots at the cage and find the slimmest of openings. Not the biggest attackman, but Kuttin knows how to get leverage on bigger defenders, he keeps his hands high to keep the ball moving and he uses his foot speed and stellar hands to access a variety of dangerous shot angles.
No. 4 Matthew Triolo, attack, Glenn (N.Y.) / Team 91 Long Island
All-Star. A physical lefty, Triolo uses his size to great effect, creating leverage on his defenders with his strong upper body. He’s the kind of attackman who can dictate a physical confrontation with a pole. Triolo pocketed 63 goals and added 12 assists as a freshman for Glenn. He’s got quick feet for his size, an accurate shot and the ability to throw different shooting angles to put off goalies.
No. 6 Ryan Ehrgott, midfield, Phillips Exeter (N.H.) / 3d New England Red
The elusive dodger is able to get his shot off while he’s moving at full speed. He’s able to score a variety of different ways, with an array of fakes and shot angles to access. Ehrgott has a great motor for working on the ground or to win back possession.
No. 7 Daniel Kolin, midfield, Manhasset (N.Y.) / Long Island Express
A speedy middie, Kolin isn’t the tallest player but he’s solidly built and has excellent strength for his size. He’s got quick feet to get out of his dodge, opening space for himself and others, and can dodge to either hand to pick out a pass or shot.
No. 8 Luke Shale, midfield, Lake Mary (Fla.) / SweetLax Florida
All-Star. Shale is athletic and skilled, able to get up and down the field with his foot speed and dictate an offensive possession with his poise and passing ability. Shale is an excellent feeder, in transition or from up top in the six-v-six offense. He’s also poised and energetic in his defensive work, able to get physical and use his speed to stay in front of dodging middies.
No. 10 Charlie Vidal, midfield, Vail Mountain (Colo.) / Denver Elite
Vidal uses his strength and high center of gravity to his advantage, particularly on the defensive end. He has solid footwork and stick placement, able to redirect dodgers off course. Offensively, he moves well off the ball to make himself an option.
No. 11 Andrew Johnson, midfield, Delbarton (N.J.) / Patriot
All-Star. Johnson contributes all over the field. He’s super athletic in transition, able to push the pace with the ball and use his defensive instincts to disrupt opposing fast breaks. Johnson’s an asset on the wing for draws, and he pays off the great positions he gets into with a powerful and accurate shot that he’s able to get off quickly.
No. 12 Ryan O’Connor, faceoff midfield, Moorestown (N.J.) / Long Island Express
All-Star. O’Connor has a middie’s skillset that he meshes with quick hands at the X. He’s solid in his technique and has the athleticism to exit cleanly when he wins draws. Once he has the ball, he’s a threat to score and connect passes in the attacking half, and he’s got the physicality and defensive instincts to hold his own on that half of the field.
No. 13 Peter McMonagle, faceoff midfield, Springfield (Pa.)
A very tall and athletic faceoff man, McMonagle has long legs to stride away from the X with the ball. He’s got quick hands and is able to win draws in a variety of ways. He gets low well to protect the ball at the X, and he’s very good on the ground despite his size. His height gives him great leverage when faceoff battles extend.
No. 14 Daniel DeCastro, LSM, Bullis (Md.) / DC Express
All-Star. DeCastro is excellent as an individual defender and is only elevated when he plays within a team concept, even one thrown together at a moment’s notice like at a showcase. He’s capable of pressing out and covering a large swath of the defensive zone when he’s in coverage. He has an excellent stick that is always in an opponent’s hand. DeCastro is outstanding on the wing, great in the open field and delivers all the defensive bona fides (sliding, recovering, tracking his mark) with intention and efficiency.
No. 15 Charlie Holmes, defense, Rivers (Mass.) / Fighting Clams
A solid defensive technician, Holmes has a lot of skills that will scale up as he gets older. He knows how to use his body to lean on attackmen. He’s got an active stick to hound opponents in possession. He moves well in coverage, presses out to cover ground in the defensive half and is aware of what is happening off ball around him.
No. 16 Jason Pagano, LSM, St. Joseph (Conn.) / Eclipse
An excellent communicator, Pagano is a valuable cog in the six-man defensive unit. He’s at his best in the open field, with long strides to cover ground in transition, smart reads to slow down fast breaks and plus stick skills to move the ball quickly and smartly.
No. 18 Hunter Solwold, defense, Loyola Blakefield (Md..) / Team 91 Maryland
Solwold is a technically sound defenseman with a wingspan that covers a lot of air space. His stick technique is great. He’s physical when locked up in coverage. He’s excellent on ground balls and makes good decisions on clears.
No. 19 Clay Stauffer, defense, Calvert Hall (Md.) / DC Express
A huge defender who doesn’t just rely on his size, Stauffer augments his physical ability with solid stick technique. He uses his body well, able to lean on players and deflect them off their chosen trajectory and to get leverage with his stick and long arms. Stauffer’s a rangy presence in the open field, aiding on clears with his passing ability.
No. 20 Jack Weissenburger, defense, St. John’s Prep (Mass.) / 3d New England
All-Star. The big lefty is physically imposing. He uses his upper body strength and solid base to bully attackmen and put coverage confrontations on his terms. He doesn’t just rely on strength, though. Weissenburger’s got an active stick to add pressure to players in possession, slides assertively and recovers efficiently. He’s the kind of defenseman that sets the tone for the entire six-man unit.
No. 21 Joshua Marcus, goalie, Staples (Conn.) / Eclipse
All-Star. Marcus was sensational in the All-Star Game for the blue team, making six saves to keep the red squad to three goals and lead the blue to an 8-3 halftime lead that they wouldn’t ultimately hold onto. The best goalie in the class, he is excellent at confronting shooters to cut down angles. He tracks shooters well, covers high shots and gets low well to bottle up bounce attempts, on which he is excellent. It’s also the intangibles that Marcus augments his natural shot -stopping with. He’s a constant communicator, directing traffic on clears. He’s poised with the ball and an excellent distributor on clears.
No. 22 Brayden Quinn, goalie, Downingtown East (Pa.) / Freedom
Quinn has an impressive build for a goalie, with long legs and the height to fill the cage’s top corners. He tracks shooters well and catches many high shots cleanly. He’s poised with the ball and makes good passing decisions.
No. 24 Gavin Cooper, defense, Haverford School (Pa.) / Big 4 HHH
All-Star. Perhaps the most physically-imposing prospect in the ’25 class, Cooper is disciplined in how he lines up opposing attackmen, his stick always on the hands and his leverage always aimed at the opponent’s center of gravity. Cooper’s got the mobility to press out and recover well, which allows him to monitor passing lanes off ball. He’s also got plus stick skills and makes wise passing decisions in transition and on clears.
No. 25 Declan Bonner, attack, Haverford School (Pa.) / Mesa
Bonner works well off the ball to make himself an option in the attacking half. He’s able to cash in from those dangerous areas with his soft hands to catch and shoot with a quick release, able to get power and accuracy on his shots.