Who’s Middle School Elite?

MSE Protests Hoop Scoop!

I’m Jerry Love creator of Middleschoolelite.com, a national exposure website inspired by my son, Jerron Love.  Our competitors don’t appreciate us organizing camps and rankings.  We are a threat to “power’s that be.”

My family suffers for offering hundreds of kids free publicity on internet.  Clark Francis of Hoop Scoop a subscription based site like Hype Basketball (Pay to view content) ranked Jerron #50 because we help you on MSE.com.

Subsequently, Jerron attended an exclusive showcase consisting of top player’s his division in Houston, Texas and ranked #1 Bounce Magazine, #2 MSE.com and #4 according to Hoop Scoop.

Meanwhile, Francis flouts skills and flaunts national ranking accuracy, especially this year in order to further hide the truth.   We don’t care if you rank Jerron #999, you still can’t take away his God given ability and love for basketball.

Stay tuned for the John Lucas International Camp Elite 50 Players for 7 & 8th grade and the MSE Top 25 National Player Rankings for 4th Grade (Class of 2019).

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  1. parent says:

    Mr. Love, let it go. The rankings do not mean as much as the talent of your child (and that he is).

    Right now, you are losing readers because you are so focused on this war with Clark Francis. He ignores you and allows you to kill yourself by looking like the whining parent. This takes away from the good job you’re trying to do.

    Yes it is hurtful when adults get it wrong. But I say it is only hurtful if that person means something to you.
    Your question to self is then…How important is Clark Francis to me and my son?

    I look at highly ranked prospects that never materialize everyday. then I see guys like Russel Westbrook coming out of nowhere.

    So enjoy your son and keep up the good work in helping promote other kids.

    Take care and God Bless.

    • Middle School Elite says:

      There you guys go trying to scare someone with a futuristic Russell Westbrook. LOL. (We not falling for it. ) This is an independent website, we don’t work for anyone! If I try to help other kids, creating conflicts of interest for my son, the enemy says that I only care about Jerron and that this a Jerron Love site. Like this, they attempt to discourage you from us and supporting the greater exposure for grammar school players. Read the comments…They’re knocking the youth, kids like Jerron. They rather say I’m whining, we’re losing readers which is farthest from the truth. We just got 500, 000 views on You tube in 2 weeks, KJ Far fan on Live with Regis and Kelly, over 2 million sells of Iphone game Streetball and so much in the works.

      I’m even in contact with Oprah as she’s resting but regarding a different sport. Besides, I know first hand what really happens in Middle School basketball. I tell you, these guys are scams! Scouts write, they rank but never put up the player they hype. They certainly haven’t called out Jerron and won’t.

      Why don’t other parents start a site and write about my son and other kids? Let’s not mix my son and readers anymore. This is officially a Jerronlove.com website. When there’s injustice nobody speaks up so in my humble opinion everything on this level is bogus including hoop scoop. If no one speaks up for Jerron they certainly won’t speak up for you. Bottom line. Mad dad? I’m too blessed to be stressed. I refuse to let you control Jerron with a far reaching rank and make mockery of his learned basketball skills and middle school basketball as a whole, as I see it. I could see the haters more clear now. Competing tough nowadays and helping kids along the way isn’t enough, but we refuse to give up.

    • Middle School Elite says:

      Jerron is inspiration for many kids that is why they ranked him #50. They feel powerful to push him back even if the numbers don’t add up. They put blinders and ear plugs on themselves. Scouts wanting to literally put their player up email middleschoolelite@yahoo.com otherwise get out business of judging.

    • Middle School Elite says:

      The better question is how important is Basketball to me? I studied the science of bball long enough to know if Jerron is 50, something is terribly wrong with middle school basketball. So the site you knew before as MSE.com is now Jerronlove.com, back to family. Better you than us deal with Clark and crew!

      • Coach says:

        Yur right dude u suppose to take care if your son. Jr phenom is all about who is going to give them money. They want the parents to kiss up and Clark didn’t even watch games. How can u rank 365 kids and don’t watch game. Mr. Love your right scam. Don’t worry go to war cuz they need to be exposed karma is a mother.

    • Middle School Elite says:

      Its not a mistake, everyone in the country knows Jerron as a top player. It was done to get my attention, but they’ve achieved the opposite. That’s why it’s a MSE boycott. We don’t support Hoop Scoop neither should you. But go ahead we will watch from afar. Good Luck!

  2. H-8-r says:

    In other words, you’re a mad dad who’s little boy is being overlooked by Clark Francis?? LOL. You should spend more time helping high schoolers than ranking 4th graders. 4′ 2″ players need help with their math, not their crossover.

    • Middle School Elite says:

      The better question is how important is Basketball to me? I studied the science of bball long enough to know if Jerron is 50, something is terribly wrong with middle school basketball. So the site you knew before as MSE.com is now Jerronlove.com, back to family. Better you than us deal with Clark and crew!

    • Coach says:

      Like phenom helps dude u another kiss @ss doing other people dirt. Tell your boss fight his own battle.

      • Coach says:

        As a parent I don’t have issues with anyone. When stuff gets questionable then as a parent we should speak up like mr. Love said. If this happen to you what would you do. People let’s not forget kids involved in this. Everyone wants to get paid. Don’t forget money is the route to all evil. So get paid homie 100 dollars for a guy to tell me something on a website about kids he don’t watch. If that’s not a scam then what do you call it.

  3. kc says:

    my nepew is averging 29 points 6 rebs and 10 assist and 7 steals in aau ball and his school went undefeated ….and just to let u know his dad is 6 foot 4 he lives at school #44 in indianapolis and was just invited to camp with the gordons of eric gordon and is honor roll student…….check him out he really deserves to be here

  4. Coach Jeune"MSE staff" says:

    If you are a particular kind of player and worried that you might be out of vogue for the college game, rest assured. I conducted discussions with college coaches and recruiters in an effort to reveal the “Holy Grail” of recruiting — the ideal prospect, regardless of need, current or future rosters or recruiting classes.

    The consensus from the first of our eight discussions with college coaches about recruiting: There is no consensus.

    To wit, here are some of the types of players that were flagged by the more than 20 college coaches I consulted:

    * Athletic, multiple-position player.
    * Big, mobile and skilled post.
    * Long, athletic and speedy 6-foot guard.
    * Long, athletic, 6-7 wing who can get to the basket.
    * Talented athlete who overachieves academically.
    * Tall guard who can shoot.
    * True point guard.

    Of that list, point guards drew the most attention. The job description for that position keeps getting more demanding. In addition to being able to run an offense, point guards these days need an ability to make plays, need advanced leadership skills and extra drive, according to college coaches.

    The ideal point, according to one prominent assistant, “has the whole package — great vision, excellent passer, vocal leader, quick and athletic — can break defense down and go by people, can hit the 3, the pull-up and get to the rim, makes players around her better and has good size and is mentally and physically tough.”

    Several coaches believed this level of player is rare.

    “Playmakers or all-around ‘developed kids’ are harder to find because kids don’t get in the gym and just work on fundamentals anymore,” one said. “They just play in a lot of AAU tournaments.”

    Other coaches bemoaned the propensity of what should be “inside” players to shy away from contact and shoot jumpers from the perimeter. “I feel like every post wants to be a guard and every club coach pushes every player above 6’5 feet out to the perimeter,” said one head coach. “In truth, in the NBA, all the forwards are 6-8 or 6-7.”

    Many noted the overall deteriorating shooting skills of today’s prospects.

    “The game is more physical, so not being able to shoot makes you easy to guard,” one coach warned.

    We asked our participants to put aside need and the current status of their programs, but it was obvious they could not. As one coach pointed out, “The best player in the wrong system wouldn’t get you the results you’re looking for.” So obviously recruiting is driven by need and circumstances — and those vary around the country like cravings at a buffet.

    Though there isn’t a specific type of player most coaches have in mind, there are certain qualities that seem to be trending. Off-the-chart athletes were popular in the not-so-distant past, but coaches now want more. They want drive and focus.

    “Talent is a big piece, but we always struggle to find that kid who has innate ability to holding himself accountable to being good,” said one head coach who has worked on both sides of the country. “And that’s what I would want over anything else — someone who wants to be really good — as in not just saying, but doing. This is a kid who’s not OK with the status quo. He has vision for the future. This generation right now likes to be told what to do. … Four to five years ago there were more kids in the Park just playing basketball and who understood that accountability piece. It was more about looking for talent because kids were much more disciplined. Technology and media attention have changed kids tremendously. Kids aren’t as invested to work in the gym every day. They need to Facebook, and Twitter, and check out what all the media outlets are saying about them. It didn’t used to be like that, back in the days. Kids want instant gratification. And so do their parents. There seems to be no long-term investment into working hard, being accountable and letting natural progression happen.”

    Another coach said: “This is definitely different than four to five years ago. You used to be able to just win with one thing, like great shooting or athleticism. Now you have to be able to think and play. You can’t just do one or the other and win at the highest levels.”

    One mid-major head coach lists his priorities, in order: athleticism, skill, savvy. In the past, he would take two of the three as long as one of the qualities was athleticism. Now he’ll take any two, but all three, for him, would be the “Holy Grail.”

    Another coach defined this kind of recruit as a “difference player, on and off the court.” Such a player might produce points by creating for teammates, be a “natural recruiter” because others want to play with him and value the college experience as well as the university and its culture.

    Coaches get more specific on their preferences between physical attributes, skills and intangibles in our next installment. For now, one assistant coach in the East may have best captured the general sentiments on the “Holy Grail” topic.

    “Five Elijah Carter,” he said, referring to Rutgers University’s outstanding point guard. “A great kid who is an overachiever academically, who is personally passionate about everything he does. And they do everything that way now at Rutgers. A kid like Elijah Carter — a special player with high academics. Those come every 7-8 years at Rutgers University

  5. Middle School Elite says:

    You can tell a tree by its fruit, look at Jerron. I’m just giving young talent attention which they obviously wouldn’t receive otherwise. Thanks

  6. Jayson says:

    I played D1 for Syracuse. Jerron Love is without any doubt D1 material and a great kid. However, It is now being clouded by this rift raft between both publications. Mr. Love I feel you, I support what you are doing with Jerron and other kids, however let it go. Positive energy attracts both positive and negative energy. Your family is awesome and very positive, God will deal with the rest.

  7. chris says:

    http://espn.go.com/blog/collegebasketballnation/post/_/id/33627/today-in-depressing-youth-hoops-news

    this article made me laugh…thank you espn for pointing out what i’ve been saying for awhile now.

  8. Troy says:

    Just wanted to say congrats on the website. The first time we meet was in Virgina in a Jr. All American Camp. Gald to see you making it happen.

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