Wednesday, 27 October 2021 11:39 Written by Jian Lan
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2030 OBWL Season Preview


2030-Newton-01
Four-time All-OBWL and five-time All Star power forward John Newton and the Philadelphia Americans are looking to shove their way to the top of the competitive American East division.

American Conference

The American Conference has been dominated by Tampa Bay and Kansas City. The two teams have combined for 22 of 26 possible division titles with each taking home 11. No teams have come close to that dominance. Will this year be any different? Let's take a closer look.

East Division

Tampa Bay Tritons

Tampa Bay had the 2nd best record in the league last year but fell short in the playoffs as an injury to Joe Aviles derailed a promising season. The Tritons were sent home in the first round by St Louis. The roster remains mostly intact with only an aging Colby Allan leaving for New York. Perennial All-Star Jose Owens will once again be the focus for the team's inside-out attack, drawing defenders in and kicking out to open teammates. While Allan's MVP days are over, he was a very capable shooter and efficient scorer, though his eroding defense made him a liability. Aubrey Delgado will need to pick up the scoring load on the perimeter to replace the production. Defensively, Aviles and a re-signed Hunter Heath will hold it down for one of the league's better defenses. How much of a role Heath play is yet to be determined as the 35yr old forward is getting long in the tooth and the team is looking for a possible heir apparent.

Philadelphia Americans

Philadelphia had the best record in team history with 56 wins and finished second in the division behind Tampa Bay. Entering the playoffs with a 18-3 season-ending run, the Americans were full of confidence and swagger. But like their division rivals, the Americans were also knocked out in the first round. It was a gut-wrenching loss as the team collapsed at home in game 7 to the eventual champions, Los Angeles Chaos. The team will look to redeem themselves as everyone of note is back. Big man John Newton leads a balanced attack that averaged over 103 points per game and featured 6 double digit scorers. Defensively, Philadelphia was one of the strongest units in the league and should be again with superstar point guard Troy Howse patrolling the perimeter and Hector Briley and Ethan Budd anchoring the post. There are very few holes on this team, if any. The Americans are one of the favorites this season to not only dethrone Tampa Bay but win the Conference and the Heikkinen.

St Louis Sun Kings

Saint Louis made a surprising run to the conference finals as the seventh seed last year. It was an announcement to the league that the Sun Kings are back. Powered by the bruising interior presence of Erick Patrick, Garth Hockenberry and Blair Call, the Sun Kings simply wore opponents down. The team did lose Blair Call, but he was replaced with the equally physical William Azevedo who fits perfectly in their bully-ball strategy. Azevedo is a hard-nosed shutdown defender that is also adept at scoring in the paint. The only possible weakness for the Sun Kings is on the perimeter, where the team is a little thin and lack depth. Former top pick, Rusty Villatoro, and the underrated Norbert Cottingham will have to play heavy minutes. Villatoro is in his third year and the dark horse for Saint Louis, as he continues his rise so should the Sun Kings.

Detroit Muscle

Something went terribly wrong in Detroit this past season. Fans were optimistic after the team signed David Sage away from Portland and stole Carroll Lerch from London. Detroit was deemed winner of the offseason. The Muscle finally had help for John Weatherford and Edward Baranowski. A starting lineup of Weatherford, Sage, Baranowski and Lerch offered hope for a city starving for wins. Instead it was much the same. While Sage (18.5 points, 9.4 rebounds, 1.6 blocks) lived up to his billing, Lerch regressed to his Demons days and took Detroit down with him. Hopefully the second time around is better as the Muscle re-signed him to a one-year $11 million deal. Even if Lerch improves, this year's team will be hard pressed to add to last season's 29 wins without Baranowski. The Baron fled Motor City for the bright lights of New York City. Sage and Weatherford will make the games entertaining but Muscle fans are looking at another agonizing year.

Chicago Blaze

Another season, another high lottery pick. Such is the way of Chicago. The Blaze slipped to 31 wins after posting 36 and 37 in the prior two seasons. No significant changes were made in the offseason apart from former #1 overall pick, Daniel West, moving across the pond to London. His role was diminishing as Danny Largent, a former #2 pick, took over much of his minutes. Chicago did re-signed Jose Lui (#5 pick) and added this year's #3 overall pick, William Oxford, to a roster littered with top talent. The Blaze will once again patiently wait for their home-grown approach to field a playoff contending team. Is this the year that it comes to fruition? Byron Dambrosio certainly hopes so as the big man will shoulder much of the scoring load with Largent as his sidekick. The Blaze have the starting talent to be better than a 30-win team.

Indiana Invaders

It's an end to an era as Cleveland Hall retired and awaits his entry to the Hall of Fame. Indiana started the rebuilding process with a bang by trading a first rounder to the Toronto Labradors for Geraldo Ibanez. A wise risk management move as the lottery and rookies are very volatile. Ibanez, on the other hand, has already been in the league for 4 years and proven himself to be a quality starter and, at only 23 years old, has plenty of room for growth. The Invaders treated him as such and gave him a hefty $130 million contract in the offseason. He will team with Ray Weston to form the new nucleus of the team. Weston is already one of the best overall big man in the league and will be the face of the franchise now that Hall is retired. The Invaders are not going to be much of a factor this season as they look forward to next free agency period where the team will have roughly $30 million in the war chest.

Kentucky Stallions

Since making it to the League Finals, Kentucky has failed to advance past the first round in each of the last 5 seasons. For as good as Andrew Jackson is, he alone cannot carry the team further. The Stallions relied heavily on the duo of El Presidente and Cecil Means and that has been good enough for 45+ wins and the lower half of the bracket. But in a tough conference and no homecourt advantage it has ended in playoff disappointments. This year will be even more challenging as Means moved from the Bluegrass State to the Garden State. Kentucky will need to find ways to replace his 16 points per game. It might be more shots for John Lenoir and Justin Sanchez, but neither are as capable of a scorer as Means. The most likely scenario would be Jackson carrying an even greater load this season. After finishing second in the scoring title, El Presidente is the current favorite.

West Division

York Labradors

Since a playoff appearance six seasons ago, the team formerly based in Fort Worth has been on a downward trajectory with wins of 30, 24, 24, and 17. Dragoons fans revolted, the city revolted and the owner moved the franchise all the way up to Toronto, Canada. The newly branded York Labradors now competes with the Huskies for the adoration of the North. The first season was much the same, as the Labs won only 19 games and struggled mightily. The lone bright spot was Kelvin Penrod, winner of the Rookie of the Year award. The 7'2" giant was an immovable object in the post and shot nearly 60% in the paint. He averaged 14 points and 8 rebounds and truly blossomed late in the season as he got more comfortable and the team got him involved. He should be the dominate alpha this year for the Labs. Outside of Penrod there is very little else. The team signed Van Lefevre and Hugh Denton as stop gaps as they wait on Bennie Tatum and Roy Williams (both former #5 picks). Guards Ivory Cisco and Joseph Joiner form one of the weakest backcourts in the league. Both are young and full of potentials but currently not ready for the rigors of the OBWL.

Kansas City Pioneers

The Pioneers are the greatest dynasty in the league. It should come as no surprise as Kansas City have won 60 or more games 8 of the last 10 seasons with two Championships and appearances in three League Finals and five Conference Finals. Last year, the team finished with 67 wins, tying the franchise record. This season will be more of the same. After flirting with letting Antonio West walk, the team brought him back on a $11.5 million one-year deal that includes a team option for the second. The Pioneers did lose Abe Gutierrez during Free Agency, but it should have minimum disruption. Preston Braun is more than capable of stepping into the starting lead guard role. Ambrose Vela will lead the team again in a well-oiled, balanced attack that also features Wesley Lefler in the paint and Dieudonne Carpentier and Braun on the perimeter. The Pioneers can beat you in multiple ways. Look for Kansas City to continue blowing opponents away as they add more hardware to their trophy case.

Los Angeles Chaos

Congrats to the Champs. Before last season if you told anyone outside of Los Angeles that the Chaos was going to win the Heikkinen Cup, you would be laughed at. But that is what happened. The Chaos are the defending champions and deservingly so. As the fifth seed, Los Angeles beat a red-hot Philadelphia team, top-seeded Kansas City, a rising St Louis and then London. What to do for an encore? To start, the entire cast and crew are back. The two towers of Andrew Culbertson and Geoffrey Askew are ready for another season of battering and intimidating opponents. The Chaos's physical style of play extends to the rest of the lineup with bruising Kenny Gott at shooting guard and the ultra-athletic Bryant Walsh at forward. Journeyman Nelson Jones has found his home and is the perfect fit for the team with his ball-hawking defense and ability to stretch the floor. All the pieces are in place for a repeat.

Sacramento Snipers

Gerry Tessier has done a terrific job as General Manager in Sacramento. Two years after seeing Troy Howse leave for Philadelphia, the Snipers set a franchise record with 58 wins and reached the second round of the playoffs for the first time in team history. Was Howse holding the team back? Unlikely since Howse is one of the league's best point guards. It's more likely due to the developments of Gregory Santiago and Lynwood "The Real" Emmert. Santiago averaged 20.2 points, 11.2 rebounds and 5.6 blocks with 2.2 assists and 1.1 steals (just to completely filled out the stats sheet). He literally does everything. Emmert plays second fiddle to no one and averaged 31.1 points, 5.9 rebounds, 1.7 assists, 0.7 steals and 0.5 blocks. Both are legitimate MVP candidates. Add to them a willing and crafty passer that is also a floor spacer in Luis Wendling and the team becomes a contender. Depth continues to be an issue for the team. Santiago and Emmert are near the top for most minutes played. If one or both go down for extended time, the Snipers are in trouble.

Portland Lumberjacks

There has not been anything as dramatic as the rise and fall of the Portland Lumberjacks in recent years. Four seasons ago, 2026, Portland as the eight seed came back from 0-2 and forced game 7 before eventually falling to Kansas City in the playoffs. That team was led by center Roger Desfontaines, power forward Kendall Melanson and shooting guard Yevgeny Ilgauskas, all home-grown talent. Desfontaines came off his rookie contract and signed a max deal to stay. The team also drafted David Sage the prior season. No club outside of Sacramento with Santiago, Emmert and Howse could boost of that much young talent. During the offseason Ilgauskas was extended for 5 years at $75 million. The Lumberjacks then won 42 games (still the only winning season in team history) and went to the conference finals as the seventh seed before falling to the top-seeded and eventual champions, Archers, in 7 games. All signs had Portland on the rise and cusp of greatness. Then the bottom fell out. The team won only 28 games in 2028. Melanson more than justified his big contract, Desfontaines's numbers were down but mostly due to sharing minutes with Sage, who was becoming a star in his own right. It wasn't the loss of Stephen Dear at point guard, as James was a capable replacement. It was the Russian. One year removed from his big payday, Ilgauskas seemingly forgot how to score. His production dipped from 19.3 points on 47.4% shooting to 14.7 points on 41.3%. Was it the money and Vodka or the ladies and Mercedes? No one truly knows but the Lumberjacks invested heavily and, as a small market, did not have viable options on the bench. Their vaunted frontcourt could not save them. To make matters worse, Sage left for Detroit in the offseason, as the home team did not have the cap space. The Russian took it all. Sage went on to prove that he was the better player over Desfontaines. Afterwards, the General Manager followed him on the way out and the team was left to the League Office as a suitable replacement was being vetted. The Lumberjacks sits in purgatory this season as they wait for better days under new GM Andreas Buettner.

Las Vegas Sting

Las Vegas is one of those teams stuck in the middle, good enough to keep things interesting but, ultimately, not get far and not bad enough to get a top pick. It's a complex situation. During the offseason the team gave $100 million to Thomas Carter. It's a lot for a guy that has a career average of 7.6 points in four seasons with the team. But he has talent and the Sting is obviously a believer. Though lacking range, Carter is an excellent jump shooter and a terrific finisher. He has size to punish smaller defenders but does not have elite athleticism. That's the extent of his game thus far and he can certainly improve for being such a young player. The Sting will have to thrust him into the starting lineup with Hugh Denton bolting to join division rivals Labradors after sour offseason drama involving one side being unforthcoming in negotiations. Joshua Bierman and Jared Carlton led the team in scoring last season with 14.0 and 14.8 points, numbers that Carter will surely improve on. For the season, Las Vegas will hope for continue development from their young core and building on their improving defense.

Anaheim Archers

After amassing numerous first round talent Anaheim is once again a threat in the playoffs. Greg Fore is the lone holdover from the championship squad 3 years ago and at 33 years old can still put up 30+ points every game. But the key to the franchise will likely be turn over to Randolph Wright. Wright is the young uber-talented forward that is position-less. He is effective anywhere on the court. Gifted with size, strength and speed, Wright can be a dominating force offensively and defensively. Besides Fore and Wright, the Archers also feature a deep, though inexperienced, frontcourt of Mark Dixon, Javier Adams and William Littlefield. Point guard will be a position to keep an eye on as it likely turns into a committee. It's still too early for these baby Archers to challenge the elite teams but it's not too far away.

Playoff Prediction

Anaheim

Kansas City *

Kentucky

Los Angeles

Philadelphia *

Sacramento

St Louis

Tampa Bay

* Division winners


National Conference

It has been four seasons since the National Conference lifted the Heikkinen Cup. In fact, the Nationals are a dismal 4-9 in Finals. This year, Boston, Minnesota and Seattle are the clear conference frontrunners and will look to get the National back on the win column.

East Division

Toronto Huskies

Charles Flowers' last season (2027) in Toronto ended with him missing the playoffs for the first time in his career. He was subsequently traded, and the team fell to 27-53 the following year. The Huskies quickly rebounded with 39 wins and made a return trip to the playoffs last season behind star rookie Justin Clark. Clark, the number one pick in the draft, averaged 14.7 points, 5.3 rebounds and 3.5 assists. The beefy forward was inserted immediately into the starting lineup and after a rocky first month, he played like a seasoned pro. While Clark garnered a lot of attention, it was Daniel Garretson that quietly led the team. Garretson was given a max contract and signed away from Canadian rival Quebec. In his first year in Toronto, the young big man was a force in the middle. He averaged 17.8 points, 6.5 rebounds and 2.4 blocks. Herbert Vetter is another piece of the puzzle for the Huskies. Vetter was a top 10 pick selected one year before Clark and is a tough defense-first guard that has an improving jump-shot which allowed him to manage 11 points on 44% shooting last year. Clark, Garretson and Vetter are now the new big Huskies. Not as sexy as Flowers, Cole and Kamensky but they are the future for Toronto's return to prominence.

South Florida Sharks

The long rebuilding continues for Patrick Abrams and South Florida. The Sharks have won 16, 10 and 18 games during his tenure. In that span the team drafted Brian Grant and Merrill Manuel and acquired Don McDaniel. All three players are under 25yrs old so there is hope. McDaniel led the team with 17.7 points last season while Grant averaged 13.8 points, 6.7 rebounds and 2.7 blocks in his second year. In the draft the Sharks selected Theron Brown, a quick OBWL ready guard that needs to find time with the strength coach. He will also need to impress the coaches if he wants to play. Competition at shooting guard will be stiff with Manuel, McDaniel and Brown vying for minutes. Talent is slowly being accumulated in South Florida, but it looks like another long season for the Sharks.

Manhattan Swing

Manhattan has been first round fodders for twelve seasons. Last year was a 4-0 sweep by Boston. It looks like Manhattan will run it back once again instead of committing to a full rebuild. The team brought back aging stars Mack Lavoie (34yrs) and Dong Richardson (36yrs) as well as signed Colby Allan (33yrs). The Swing also plied Edward Baranowski away from Detroit as the club look to remain competitive while developing younger talent. There has been some success as both Chris Andrews and William McCammon have played meaningful minutes in New York. Andrews averaged 18.4 minutes with 8.2 point while McCammon posted 12.5 points and 4.2 assists in 25.9 minutes. Both should continue to grow and step into larger roles this year. This version of the Swing should be entertaining as the roster is stacked with able scorers and capable shooters. Starting point guard Michael Spriggs can make a shot anywhere on the court and Allan, Lavoie and McCammon are excellent 3-point shooters while Baranowski is a career 16 points scorer that can take pressure off the guards. Baring injuries, Manhattan is headed to another postseason appearance.

Quebec Coyotes

Quebec took a step back this offseason. The Coyotes lost two capable starters in Van Lefevre and Ike Reed. Lefevre started 64 games and left to join York while Reed was a starter in 69 games and moved to the warm weather of San Diego. Quebec was in a tough position to sign them and rightfully let them go given their smaller budget. The team's fortune continues to be in the hands of All Star, Horacio Vega. Vega hasn't gotten much national coverage, but the former Red Raider is an elite scorer on every level, unstoppable inside/outside and unlimited range. He will be called upon again to carry the Coyotes. Aside from Vega, Quebec has a young promising point guard in Brant French. French is a great athlete that uses his body to get to the basket at will and finishes with authority. In addition to French, the team selected Brain Washer out of University of Colorado in the draft. Washer was a dominated scorer in college but needs development to continue that success in the O.

Boston Buzzards

This might be surprising to some, but Boston is the most accomplished team during the past five years, more so than even Kansas City. The Buzzards have appeared in five Conference Finals and two League Finals. The only one missing is the Championship. To that end, the team traded for Mark Olivas last season in hopes of shoring up the perimeter and finally winning the elusive Cup. But it was not to be as London ended their run. This year, Boston will run it back with the entire roster intact. Center Darin Deans leads an elite defensive team that is adept at block shots and generating turnovers. The offense will flow through two of the best scorers around in Sheldon Perkins and Jesse Yoshida. But the wildcard might be Stephen Grizzle. The Buzzards took off when Grizzle was inserted into the starting lineup and became a consistent post threat. The success of Boston can no longer be measured with number of wins. This team is too talented. There is only one goal, the ultimate.

London Knights

London made their 5th Finals appearance last season but it was by far their least talented team. Luck played a large role in the Knights playoff run: beating New Jersey when the Evolution scored more points in the series, facing a Minnesota team without Andrew Evans and a miracle win against Boston. The Knights did it all on the backs of a stifling defense and a one-dimensional offense. Jean Larry saw his string of 9 consecutive DMVPs come to an end but was still exceptionally effective with 10 points, 9.1 rebounds and 4.6 blocks. Former perennial MVP Charles Flowers continues to see his production dip and managed only 12.3 points, 8.3 rebounds and 3 blocks, pedestrian numbers for an all-time great. And Val Crumley was relegated to a backup role. All three return with a retooled roster. Joining them will be newly signed Daniel West, a former number one pick, and another cast of veterans on minimum contracts. West will be counted on to provide spacing and much needed perimeter shooting. The quest for the Knights is one last ring for their fading stars.

New Jersey Evolution

Since making the Finals two seasons ago, New Jersey has had a tough go in the playoffs, both ended with first round disappointments. The Evolution will be led once again by Ronald Richardson and Jose Gaynor, though the role has reverse for the two. Gaynor, with his ability to play inside and out, is now the clean alpha. That is not to say Richardson has fallen off. He remains one of the toughest to defend scorers in the paint. Defensively, Richardson is one of the best. Very few big men can rebound, block and generate turnovers like him, though at times he can be foul-prone. At point guard is Xander Remington who is entering his eleventh season in the league and remains one of the best pure setup men. It's amazing that he is only 30 years old. A little unfortunate luck prevented the Evolution from going deeper in the postseason. It remains to be seen if this year will be any different.

West Division

Minnesota Marauders

There's nothing more frustrating than rooting for Minnesota. The Marauders have won two straight division titles and are a consensus top 5 team. But come playoff time, the team falls short. And it's because their best player Andrew Evans cannot stay healthy. For two straight years Evans have missed the playoffs and it has costed his teammates. In 2028 the team lost to Boston as the one seed in the conference finals. Last season, as the second seed, they lost to London in the conference semifinals. The good news is this year's version is deeper than the prior two. The team added Timothy Adler and Daren Keyes to help with the scoring in case Evans gets bitten once again by the injury bug. The club also signed Curtis Lamb and Lauren Sullivan for added depth upfront. Despite the new faces, the Marauders will continue to rely on their big three of Evans, Tony Pence and Andrew Lawler. They have the makings of a champions caliber team.

Arizona Thunderbirds

Arizona has done an amazing job in staying competitive as they navigate a tough salary cap situation the past few seasons. But their Free Agency magic ended last year as their veteran minimum pickups did not panned out. The Thunderbirds tumbled to 25-55 and missed the playoffs for the first time in Nick Simpson's 12 years with the franchise. The team selected Don Williams with the 7th pick in the draft. Don Williams along with fellow guard Michael Clarke and center Emile Warren are the future in Arizona. For this season, the team will continue to play at a slow pace and win with their defense, which has always been a hallmark. Aging Elton Carnahan will be asked to hold it together defensively for another year while the roster will shuffle in a who's who of faded stars: Michael Jenkins, Gary Williams, Whitney Cherry, Michael Keyes and Daniel Goodrum.

Denver Demons

After an eleven-game improvement, the mood in Denver is much better. While still far removed from their Finals appearance, it is a drastic improvement from a team that won only 9 games three seasons ago. Everyone is back for the Demons and things are finally looking up. The team added Bruce Shinn (eighth in the draft) to a roster laden with more top picks than Chicago. But the most important player for Denver is Hobert Shell. The former third overall selection showed moderate improvements as he settled in on his role as the team's point guard in his third season. Outside of Shell, the Demons have a stable of young perimeter players that should help the team push the tempo. Up front, Denver is a little lacking as Erik Langlois and Abel Vick are incapable of playing 30 minutes due to their propensity to foul.

San Diego Storm

Despite the best intents of GM Prince Amour, San Diego has been unable to climb up the standings. Amour has attempted to turn the franchise around through big name signings, trades and drafting. None has been sustainable with the best result being a 40-win season that ended in the first round of the playoffs. This iteration of the Storm comes down to the development of former number one overall pick, Roman Roberson and three other top 10 picks: Quintin Dean (#6), Earnest Pizarro (#10) and Tracey Straight (#6). Roberson arrived with much fanfare in 2027 and averaged a stellar 14.4 points on 46% shooting. Last season, Roberson led the team with 18.7 points on 49.2% shooting. Penciled in as a point guard out of college due to his size, Roberson has developed to become a dangerous scoring guard that can blow by defenders and excel at midrange jumpers. Playing at small forward, Dean has a similar offensive game as Roberson and is already playing significant minutes for the team. Straight and Pizarro are two big men that needs to improve for the team to have any chance at being competitive. The Storm did sign post players Aaron Todd, Blair Call and Ike Reed to shore up the positions for the season.

Vancouver Highlanders

The current woes for Vancouver can be traced back to 2027. The Highlanders were coming off a surprising run to the conference finals and had $60 million in cap space to spend in the offseason. The team brought back Dennis Pichardo (5yr/$100mm), Domenic Baum (5yr/$135mm) and signed Mark Olivas (4yr/$60mm) away from Detroit to go all-in. Pichardo was 27yrs old and the face of the franchise that just averaged 20.5 points, 7.4 rebounds and 3 assists while Baum averaged 24.1 points, 5.3 rebounds and 3.2 assists. Olivas was an ace defender that added much needed quickness on the perimeter. Optimism was at an all-time high. Instead, the Highlanders imploded and finished with 24 wins, tied for fourth worse in the league. Somehow everyone on the team regressed during the offseason and the Highlanders are still recovering from it. Last season, Olivas was sent to Boston as salary relief in exchange for Frank Gifford. As for Pichardo and Baum, this year is likely their last with the team, as the club can decline the last year of their contracts. If that were to happen, Vancouver will enter free agency with a clean slate and over $50 million.

Honolulu Inferno

It is hard to believe that a team with Udo Bach, Michael Weathersby, and Aaron Baum has never made it out of the second round of the playoffs. Bach is an unstoppable force inside; Weathersby and Baum are top talents at their positions. All three are All-Stars but for whatever reason cannot lift the team pass the conference semis. Despite the failure, Honolulu has stay committed and not disband this group. Instead, the Inferno has used their draft capital and shrewdly signed players to surround the trio with complimentary pieces like Roberto Sanz and Paddy Badger. The question is – will that be enough? In a division with Minnesota and Seattle, Honolulu will be battling uphill all season.

Seattle Sea Dogs

After a one-year hiatus, former General Manager Jay Amado returns to the Sea Dogs to finish what he started. Amado is a master at acquiring talent. Charles Cazares, Luis Engram, Carmelo Dooley, Jamel Tomlin and Charles Ackerman. Is there a starting five better than Seattle? But despite all the talent, the Sea Dogs have failed to live up to expectation. Seattle has not gotten out of the second round in three straight seasons. This year's the team looks even better on paper. An All-Stars starting lineup plus a deep bench. Ackerman and Engram will continue to play a two-man game with Cazares acting as minister of defense. Dooley is the versatile do-everything while Tomlin is a sweet shooting guard that makes defenses pay for collapsing on Ackerman and Engram. The Sea Dogs are near impossible to defend.

Playoff Prediction

Boston *

Honolulu

London

Manhattan

Minnesota *

New Jersey

Seattle

Toronto

* Division winners

 

 

 

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