Ball opted to create his own $495 shoes, the ZO2s, behind his family's Big Baller Brand instead of signing with a major apparel company; his father has since said a co-branded deal would cost top brands billions for an agreement. They both are playing an extremely high level of basketball. With the NBA Finals over and all eyes on the draft, we're going to hear more rumors like this and GM's will start employing more smoke screens.
The Lakers are widely expected to select UCLA guard Lonzo Ball, whose shot mechanics have been largely criticized despite him shooting 55 percent from the floor as a freshman for the Bruins, including 41.2 percent from 3-point range. LaVar has become famous - even infamous - for his ridiculous comments, some of which have invited controversy during Lonzo's transition from UCLA guard to the hopeful No. 2 pick of the Lakers. The draft prospect interjects in jest while Tatum, Isaac, and Fox shared loving tales of moments with their fathers.
Should he return for a second visit, Ball won't be the last point guard to work out for the Lakers. And we know his jumpshot.it is what it is. After all, LaVar pretty much dedicated his life as a parent to making Lonzo, and his two younger brothers LiAngelo and LaMelo, into basketball stars. "They're right here in L.A. where I'm from". I wouldn't be comfortable taking that risk at No. 2 in the draft this year.
Ball attributed his son's successes to himself and his parenting techniques. I don't really think me and Brandon playing in the same position would cause any problems.More news: Online gaming industry looking for the next Buzz
"These boys were born to go pro". "He can play off the ball, I can play on the ball". But you just can't worry about them too much. "Malik Monk is a good shooter, but he wouldn't be talked about as being a lottery pick if it wasn't for the space that Fox creates just by the threat of him attacking the rim".
Any slippage during a workout with the top players in the draft being this close in talent could cause a prospect to fall from first to seventh.
The Los Angeles native wowed in his lone year, averaging 14 points and 7.6 assists with a brilliant display of court vision, ball handling, and three-point shooting. Jordan also scored the game-deciding bucket in the 1982 NCAA Championship game against Georgetown.