2021 FINAL WNBA Mock Draft

Dana Evans of Louisville.

We have now arrived at the end of the women’s college basketball season and the time for the WNBA Draft. The Draft will tip one week from now on ESPN. Make sure you tune in and support the next crop of young women that will enter the WNBA.

Since last releasing my WNBA Mock Draft Version 3.0, not much has changed since then. Some draft prospects have moved up, and some have moved down. We also know now who exactly will be in the draft, so that makes writing a WNBA Mock Draft much easier. If you would like to check out more previous versions, you may do so below.

First Round (Draft Order courtesy of Across the Timeline – 2021 WNBA Draft Picks – Across the Timeline – Stats, facts, and memories from the storied history of women’s basketball)

I also got full rosters, plus salary cap information from Her Hoop Stats – 2021 WNBA Salary Cap Summary by Team and Key WNBA CBA Info | Her Hoop Stats

  1. Awak Kuier – Finland – Dallas Wings

One month later, and I am not changing my mind on the #1 overall pick. Awak Kuier is only 19 years old and will get better over time. She has the highest amount of potential greatness in this WNBA Draft. Either way, it does not really matter because the Dallas Wings have the top 2 picks. Between Charli Collier and Awak Kuier, I’m taking Awak Kuier first.

2. Charli Collier – Texas – Dallas Wings

Charli Collier still has some work to do to become the player she can be because she just has so much potential to be better. She did not play all that well towards the end of the NCAA tournament, which lowers her WNBA Draft stock just a bit. She absolutely made the right decision to declare early for the WNBA Draft, because next year, she would have been a late first round pick, rather than a top 2 pick this year. With all that being said, she’s still a great pick and the Dallas Wings should take her. If Awak Kuier does not show up, Charli Collier will have more opportunity to prove herself in the WNBA.

3. Dana Evans – Louisville – Atlanta Dream

From last month, Dana Evans moves up two spots. It’s not because I think she outplayed Aari McDonald, it’s because of the fit in the Atlanta Dream roster. They already have similar players that resemble Aari McDonald’s playing style. Therefore, Dana Evans is a better fit for the Dream. The Atlanta Dream have suspended Maite Cazorla for this season and Dana Evans could help fill in that point guard role for them. She can help them off the bench with her shooting and her ability to assist players. From time to time, she may be able to help the starters as well.

4. Aari McDonald – Arizona – Indiana Fever

Aari McDonald moves down a spot from last month and that is not because of her play, it’s because of the fit and the team needs. Looking at both rosters after one month has passed, and the Indiana Fever have a better opportunity for Aari McDonald to not only make the roster, but to contribute as well. Aari McDonald’s ability to be a two player will greatly help her in the WNBA, especially when it comes to the Indiana Fever because their general manager, Tamika Catchings greatly values defense. She still has some competition, especially from some good guards the Fever has, but she has better odds of making this roster than the Dream’s roster.

5. Chelsea Dungee – Arkansas – Dallas Wings

Chelsea Dungee moves down a spot from last month because the NCAA tournament did not help improve her stock. It went down just a bit to push her down a spot. Still, the Dallas Wings have to be thrilled that they get a player like Chelsea Dungee with their third first round pick and 3rd overall in the top 5. Chelsea Dungee is a great slasher, good defender and can help the Wings immediately. Great spot to land in for Dungee.

6. Arella Guirantes – Rutgers – New York Liberty

Arella Guirantes moves up two spots from last month, because her play towards the end of the season and her play in the NCAA tournament was good enough to move her up. Arella Guirantes has a really good shot of making the Liberty roster and can help the Liberty bench right away. She’s a good defender, a good playmaker and the Liberty would be wise to pick her up.

7. Rennia Davis – Tennessee – Dallas Wings

Rennia Davis moves down a spot from last month, because her play in the NCAA tournament did not improve her stock, but it also did not decrease her stock. She’s still a very solid player and the Dallas Wings have gotten yet another great player in the first round. She can help off the bench, but she may not get that many minutes right away as there are several great players ahead of her in the rotation. It’s going to be tough and it will most likely be a learning year for Rennia Davis to grow and improve in.

8. Michaela Onyenwere – UCLA – Chicago Sky

Michaela Onyenwere moves down a spot from last month, because like Davis, Onyenwere was solid in the NCAA tournament but the players ahead of her were much better. Michaela Onyenwere will have to prove herself in the Chicago Sky training camp, but she has a good shot because her athleticism can help the Sky bench. This Sky team is preparing for a possible Finals run after they added Candace Parker to their roster, so Onyenwere might not get many minutes, or none at all if she cracks the roster. She’s still a very good player and if there is one player who can improve herself and become even better, it’s Michaela Onyenwere.

9. Natasha Mack- Oklahoma State – Minnesota Lynx

Natasha Mack stays in the 9th spot because this is a great spot for Natasha Mack to land in. Head coach and general manager Cheryl Reeve greatly values defense and rebounding, which are the two traits Natasha Mack excels in. It’s going to be tough for her to earn major minutes on this roster, but she can help off the bench and give them a lift. She can also help relieve both Napheesa Collier and Sylvia Fowles for when they need breaks or are in foul trouble.

10. Didi Richards – Baylor – Los Angeles Sparks

Didi Richards was not in my previous drafts because I felt like her lack of offense would greatly deter her from making an impact in the WNBA, but I was very wrong about that and some readers pointed that out to me. So, for that, I say that I was wrong and Didi Richards proved herself in the NCAA tournament run for Baylor. Her ability to defend will help the Sparks bench and she would be reunited with her former Baylor team mate Te’a Cooper.

11. Kiana Williams – Stanford – Seattle Storm

Kiana Williams had a great senior season for the 2021 NCAA tournament champions, the Stanford Cardinal. In the NCAA tournament, she helped the Stanford reach the Final Four thanks to her leadership. The Seattle Storm could use a player like her off the bench, where she could help relieve Jordin Canada for some minutes.

12. DiJonai Carrington – Baylor – Las Vegas Aces

DiJonai Carrington earned herself a spot in the first round after a great showing in the NCAA tournament for Baylor. It seemed as if Baylor relied on her a ton during the stretch of close games and she was able to answer the call a few times for them. Las Vegas Aces are looking to get back into the WNBA Finals and so they will be looking for immediate help from their bench. DiJonai Carrington can help the Aces and it will help fill their needs for a backup point guard/shooting guard.

Second round

  1. Destiny Slocum – Arkansas – Dallas Wings
  2. Trinity Baptiste – Arizona – Las Vegas Aces
  3. N’dea Jones – Texas A&M – Atlanta Dream
  4. Jasmine Walker – Alabama – Chicago Sky
  5. Unique Thompson -Auburn- New York Liberty
  6. Jill Townsend – Gonzaga – Seattle Storm
  7. Deja Church- DePaul – Indiana Fever
  8. Ivana Raca – Wake Forest – Connecticut Sun
  9. Aleah Goodman – Oregon State – Connecticut Sun
  10. Kysre Gondrezick – West Virginia – Los Angeles Sparks
  11. Micaela Kelly – Central Michigan – Seattle Storm
  12. Aaliyah Wilson – Texas A&M – Indiana Fever

Third round

  1. Petra Holesinka – North Carolina- New York Liberty
  2. Gabby Connally – Georgia – Indiana Fever
  3. Chelsey Perry – UT Martin – Atlanta Dream
  4. Shyla Heal – Australia – Los Angeles Sparks
  5. Iliana Rupert – France – New York Liberty
  6. Tiana Mangakahia – Syracuse – Connecticut Sun
  7. Jenn Wirth – Gonzaga – Indiana Fever
  8. Lindsey Pulliam – Northwestern – Phoenix Mercury
  9. Ciera Johnson – Texas A&M – Indiana Fever
  10. Selena Lott – Marquette – Los Angeles Sparks
  11. Chasity Patterson – Kentucky – Seattle Storm
  12. Janelle Bailey – North Carolina – Las Vegas Aces

2021 WNBA Mock Draft Version 2.0

Awak Kuier of Finland

It’s been one month since I published my first version of the WNBA Mock Draft and it is now time for the second version. A lot has changed since then. The top 2 draft picks now belong to Dallas instead of New York who held the 1st pick. The Dallas Wings suddenly now have a lot of picks in this draft, but who knows if they will keep them or they will give them away. Roster spots are at a premium now in the WNBA, so a ton of these players selected might get training camp invites only and may have to resort to playing overseas first or waiting for 7 day contracts, etc.

Some players increased their draft stock since last month and that is reflected in this second version of the 2021 WNBA Mock Draft. I will have two more versions of this WNBA Mock Draft, one that will be released in March and the final WNBA Mock Draft which will be released one week before the WNBA Draft takes place.

2021 WNBA Mock Draft Version 2.0


  1. Awak Kuier, Finland – Dallas Wings

The Dallas Wings have the top 2 picks and they should select the best player available which is now Awak Kuier of Finland. She recently played in Eurobasket qualifiers and played very well against some of the top European countries. She showed a variety of skills which should translate very well into the WNBA. Even if she does not show up this season, the Wings should select her and retain her draft rights until she does comes over.

2. Charli Collier, Texas – Dallas Wings

With the second pick, the Dallas Wings should select Charli Collier from Texas. She’s a local player and she’s played very well for Texas. She was my top pick last month, but she drops to the second pick this month because Kuier played extremely well for during Eurobasket qualifiers and is just a bit better than Collier at this point. She’s also younger than Collier, so she can grow and develop even more. This is not a knock on Charli Collier who is still a very good player and should give Dallas some help in terms of rebounding and a post presence.

3. Dana Evans, Louisville – Atlanta Dream

Dana Evans has increased her draft stock from last month due to her ability to effectively lead Louisville in late game situations. She has become the leader and has made so many clutch shots over the past month. Since Renee Montgomery announced her retirement, the Dream need a point guard and Dana Evans can fill that role off the bench.

4. Chelsea Dungee, Arkansas – Indiana Fever

The Indiana Fever have not been lucky in terms of the lottery and in WNBA Free Agency, so why not add the best player still on the board in Chelsea Dungee? Chelsea Dungee is another player who increased her draft stock from last month and is quickly rising. She can be a spark plug for the Fever and can quickly become a fan favorite in Indiana with her style of play.

5. Aari McDonald, Arizona – Dallas Wings

Aari McDonald drops this month in my WNBA Mock Draft, but that’s not because of her, it’s just because other players stepped up since last month. Aari McDonald is a top 5 player and Dallas should draft her because she is a very good guard and can help Dallas off the bench with her scoring.

6. Arella Guirantes, Rutgers – New York Liberty

7. Rennia Davis, Tennessee – Dallas Wings

8. Michaela Onyenwere, UCLA – Chicago Sky

9. Natasha Mack, Oklahoma State – Minnesota Lynx

10. Kysre Gondrezick, West Virginia – Los Angeles Sparks

11. Destiny Slocum, Arkansas – Seattle Storm

12. N’Dea Jones, Texas A&M – Las Vegas Aces


  1. Ciera Johnson, Texas A&M – Dallas Wings
  2. Jenna Staiti, Georgia – Indiana Fever
  3. Kianna Williams, Stanford – Atlanta Dream
  4. Lindsay Pulliam, Northwestern – Chicago Sky
  5. Kayla Jones, NC State – New York Liberty
  6. Jasmine Walker, Alabama – Seattle Storm
  7. Aaliyah Wilson, Texas A&M – Indiana Fever
  8. Tekia Mack, Rutgers – Connecticut Sun
  9. Ali Patberg, Indiana – Connecticut Sun
  10. DiJonai Carrington, Baylor – Los Angeles Sparks
  11. Selena Lott, Marquette – Seattle Storm
  12. Tiana Mangakahia, Syracuse – Las Vegas Aces


  1. Moon Ursin, Baylor – New York Liberty
  2. Khayla Pointer, LSU – Indiana Fever
  3. Deja Church, DePaul – Atlanta Dream
  4. Amber Ramirez, Arkansas – Los Angeles Sparks
  5. Kayla Wells, Texas A&M – New York Liberty
  6. Jenn Wirth, Gonzaga – Connecticut Sun
  7. Kristin Scott, Iowa State – Indiana Fever
  8. Jill Townsend, Gonzaga – Phoenix Mercury
  9. Lauren Heard, TCU – Indiana Fever
  10. Chloe Bibby, Maryland – Los Angeles Sparks
  11. Que Morrison, Georgia – Seattle Storm
  12. Nancy Mulkey, Rice – Las Vegas Aces

Women’s College Basketball Players Rankings – Class by Class! Week 9

Dana Evans of Louisville

We have now reached more than the halfway point of the women’s college basketball schedule and are starting to see which teams are standing out and which ones are not despite more postponements and cancellations this week. We saw the top ranked teams fight to earn wins this week and we also saw some upsets occur within the Top 25. This is going to get very interesting down the stretch run to March.

Listed below are the top 36 seniors, the top 27 juniors, the top 18 sophomores and the top 9 freshmen for the week of January 18th to January 24th. If you would like to view the previous week, you may do so here. Questions? First time viewing the rankings? The FAQ page can be viewed here.


  1. Dana Evans – Louisville
  2. Michaela Onyenwere – UCLA
  3. Aari McDonald – Arizona
  4. Kayla Jones – NC State
  5. N’dea Jones – Texas A&M
  6. Kai Crutchfield – NC State
  7. Khayla Pointer – LSU
  8. Rennia Davis – Tennessee
  9. Kiana Williams – Stanford
  10. Ciera Johnson – Texas A&M
  11. Stephanie Watts – North Carolina
  12. Kelsey Marshall – Miami
  13. Delicia Washington – Clemson
  14. Lauren Van Kleunen – Marquette
  15. Jordan Lewis – Alabama
  16. Aaliyah Wilson – Texas A&M
  17. Kiara Smith – Florida
  18. Jenna Staiti – Georgia
  19. Ivana Raca – Wake Forest
  20. Moon Ursin – Baylor
  21. Vivian Gray – Texas Tech
  22. Lauren Heard – TCU
  23. Andra Espinoza-Hunter – Seton Hall
  24. Jenn Wirth – Gonzaga
  25. Elle Ruffridge – Missouri State
  26. Natalie Chou – UCLA
  27. Chelsey Perry – UT Martin
  28. Blanca Millan – Maine
  29. Jaelynn Penn – Indiana
  30. Kaba Masseny – UCF
  31. Kendell Heremaia – Fordham
  32. Alexus Dye – Troy
  33. Willow Duffell – Marist
  34. Liv Korngable – South Dakota
  35. Taya Bolden – Campbell
  36. Dora Goles – Idaho State


  1. Naz Hillmon – Michigan
  2. Charli Collier – Texas
  3. Nalyssa Smith – Baylor
  4. Rhyne Howard – Kentucky
  5. Rae Burrell – Tennessee
  6. Christyn Williams – Connecticut
  7. Sonya Morris – DePaul
  8. Veronica Burton – Northwestern
  9. Morgan Jones – Florida State
  10. Evina Westbrook – Connecticut
  11. Olivia Nelson-Ododa – Connecticut
  12. Dara Mabrey – Notre Dame
  13. Kari Niblack – West Virginia
  14. Lexi Held – DePaul
  15. Joanne Allen-Taylor – Texas
  16. Lotta Maj-Lahtinen – Georgia Tech
  17. Alisia Smith – Michigan State
  18. Grace Berger – Indiana
  19. Bendu Yeaney – Arizona
  20. Anastasia Hayes – Middle Tennessee
  21. Jasmine Dickey – Delaware
  22. Myah Selland – South Dakota State
  23. Shmya Ward – Alabama State
  24. Tishara Morehouse – FGCU
  25. Jaron Dougherty – Mercer
  26. Stephanie Visscher – Stephen F. Austin
  27. Elizabeth Balogun – Louisville


  1. Aliyah Boston – South Carolina
  2. Charisma Osborne – UCLA
  3. Elizabeth Kitley – Virginia Tech
  4. Jakia Brown- Turner – NC State
  5. Mackenzie Holmes – Indiana
  6. Brea Beal – South Carolina
  7. Jacy Sheldon – Ohio State
  8. Zia Cooke – South Carolina
  9. Haley Jones – Stanford
  10. Aijha Blackwell – Missouri
  11. Sedona Prince – Oregon
  12. Madison Greene – Ohio State
  13. Aubrey Griffin – Connecticut
  14. Kayleigh Truong – Gonzaga
  15. Holly Kersgieter – Kansas
  16. Caitlyn Harper – California Baptist
  17. Megan Walstad – Milwaukee
  18. Jada Boyd – NC State


  1. Caitlin Clark – Iowa
  2. Charlisse Leger – Walker – Washington State
  3. Olivia Cochran – Louisville
  4. Hailey Van Lith – Louisville
  5. Te-Hina Paopao – Oregon
  6. Jaddan Simmons – Arizona State
  7. Lexi Fleming – Bowling Green
  8. Cali Clark – Colorado State
  9. Sean Kelly Darks – North Carolina A&T

Women’s College Basketball Players Rankings – Class by Class! Week 7

Naz Hillmon of Michigan

We are now reaching the halfway point of the women’s college basketball season and it’s been a roller coaster of a season so far. More postponements and cancellations occurred last week BUT there were still plenty of great competition with upsets, almost upsets and great match ups all around. This season, it seems the SEC and Big 10 currently have great competition and have several great teams in their respective conferences. We should also give some appreciation for Texas A&M who are 11-0 and have beaten great teams along the way. Their seniors are making sure they leave a lasting impression behind.

With that in mind, listed below are the top 36 seniors, the top 27 juniors, the top 18 sophomores and the top 9 freshmen for the week of Jan 4th to Jan 10th. You can view the previous week rankings here. Have questions? First time viewing these rankings? The FAQ page can be found here.


  1. Dana Evans – Louisville
  2. Rennia Davis – Tennessee
  3. Kysre Gondrezick – West Virginia
  4. Aari McDonald – Arizona
  5. Michaela Onyenwere – UCLA
  6. Aaliyah Wilson – Texas A&M
  7. Ciera Johnson – Texas A&M
  8. N’dea Jones – Texas A&M
  9. Natasha Mack – Oklahoma State
  10. Jenn Wirth – Gonzaga
  11. Chelsea Dungee – Arkansas
  12. Khayla Pointer – LSU
  13. Jenna Staiti – Georgia
  14. Janelle Bailey – North Carolina
  15. Katie Benzan – Maryland
  16. Ivana Raca – Wake Forest
  17. Kelsey Marshall – Miami
  18. Jasmine Walker – Alabama
  19. Kiana Williams – Stanford
  20. Chloe Lamb – South Dakota
  21. Krystal Leger-Walker – Washington State
  22. Anna Wilson – Stanford
  23. Blanca Millan – Maine
  24. Erin Boley – Oregon
  25. Krystal Freeman – Tulane
  26. Katie Nelson – Boston University
  27. Bethy Mununga – South Florida
  28. Jenna Giacone – Dayton
  29. Brandi Bisping – Milwaukee
  30. Antoinette Lewis – South Alabama
  31. Britney Thomas – California Baptist
  32. Tessa Brugler – Bucknell
  33. Bria Dial – Chattanooga
  34. Tahanee Bennell – Austin Peay
  35. Karson Swogger – St. Francis
  36. Bridgette Rettstat – Liberty


  1. Naz Hillmon – Michigan
  2. Jessika Carter – Mississippi State
  3. Rae Burrell – Tennessee
  4. Grace Berger – Indiana
  5. Destanni Henderson – South Carolina
  6. Rhyne Howard – Kentucky
  7. Shakira Austin – Ole Miss
  8. Sam Haiby – Nebraska
  9. Veronica Burton – Northwestern
  10. Sonya Morris – DePaul
  11. Monika Czinano – Iowa
  12. Lotta-Maj Lahtinen – Georgia Tech
  13. Sydney Wood – Northwestern
  14. Kianna Smith – Louisville
  15. Evina Westbrook – Connecticut
  16. Elizabeth Dixon – Louisville
  17. Amy Dilk – Michigan
  18. Cate Reese – Arizona
  19. Myah Selland – South Dakota State
  20. Anastasia Hayes – Middle Tennessee
  21. Lasha Petree – Bradley
  22. Stephanie Visscher – Stephen F. Austin
  23. Jasmine Dickey – Delaware
  24. Lexi Held – DePaul
  25. Jireh Washington – Arkansas State
  26. Ayana Emmanuel – Alabama State
  27. Justina King – Long Beach State


  1. Aliyah Boston – South Carolina
  2. Jordan Nixon – Texas A&M
  3. Ashley Owusu – Maryland
  4. Charisma Osborne – UCLA
  5. Mackenzie Holmes – Indiana
  6. Haley Jones – Stanford
  7. Diamond Miller – Maryland
  8. Elena Tsineke – South Florida
  9. Nyara Sabally – Oregon
  10. Jacy Sheldon – Ohio State
  11. Maddy Siegrist – Villanova
  12. Rickea Jackson – Mississippi State
  13. Aubrey Griffin – Connecticut
  14. Zia Cooke – South Carolina
  15. Madison Greene – Ohio State
  16. Molly Davis – Central Michigan
  17. Diaba Konate – Idaho State
  18. Lauren Schwartz – Rice


  1. Paige Bueckers – Connecticut
  2. Charlisse Leger-Walker – Washington State
  3. Hailey Van Lith – Louisville
  4. Emily Ryan – Iowa State
  5. Darrione Rogers – DePaul
  6. Te-Hina Paopao – Oregon
  7. Aaliyah Edwards – Connecticut
  8. D’Mya Tucker – North Carolina A&T
  9. Cydney Johnson – High Point

Women’s College Basketball Player Rankings – Class by Class! Week 2

Haley Jones - Stanford University

It was an interesting week in the second week of women’s college basketball. Some teams finally played their opening games, some teams upset other teams and the No. 1 ranked team (during that time) South Carolina fell to a worthy team in NC State. To top it all off, despite many cancellations and postponements, there were many individual players who excelled this past week.

Listed below are the top 36 seniors, the top 27 juniors, the top 18 sophomores and the top 9 freshmen for the week of November 30th to December 6th. You can view last week’s rankings here. Have questions? Read the FAQ page.


– Aneela


  1. Dana Evans – Louisville
  2. Kysre Gondrezick – West Virginia
  3. N’dea Jones – Texas A&M
  4. Kayla Jones – NC State
  5. Raina Perez – NC State
  6. Chelsea Dungee – Arkansas
  7. Amber Ramirez – Arkansas
  8. Erin Boley – Oregon
  9. Aleah Goodman – Oregon State
  10. Delicia Washington – Clemson
  11. Kiara Smith – Florida
  12. Lorela Cubaj – Georgia Tech
  13. Destiny Slocum – Arkansas
  14. Jasmine Walker – Alabama
  15. Kelsey Marshall – Miami
  16. Digna Strautmane – Syracuse
  17. Aaliyah Wilson – Texas A&M
  18. Chasity Patterson – Kentucky
  19. Petra Holesinska – North Carolina
  20. Jenna Staiti – Georgia
  21. Johnasia Cash – Penn State
  22. Bethy Mununga – South Florida
  23. Victoria Morris – Old Dominion
  24. Hannah Nihill – Drexel
  25. Grace White – Valpariso
  26. Anna McLeod – Abilene Christian
  27. Jordyn Dawson – Akron
  28. Britney Thomas – California Baptist
  29. Jaedyn De La Cerda – New Mexico
  30. Tori Martell – Montana State
  31. Niya Mitchell – Texas Southern
  32. Ariel Colon – Elon
  33. Dagny Davidsdottir – Wyoming
  34. Sharajah Collins – Delaware State
  35. Kiana Johnson – Jacksonville State
  36. Reilly Jacobson – Western Michigan


  1. Monika Czinano – Iowa
  2. Rhyne Howard – Kentucky
  3. Charli Collier – Texas
  4. Grace Berger – Indiana
  5. Naz Hillmon – Michigan
  6. Morgan Jones – Florida State
  7. Dorka Juhasz – Ohio State
  8. Ashley Joens – Iowa State
  9. Myah Selland – South Dakota State
  10. Leigha Brown – Michigan
  11. Valencia Myers – Florida State
  12. Rae Burrell – Tennessee
  13. Shakira Austin – Ole Miss
  14. Miela Goodchild – Duke
  15. Nia Clouden – Michigan State
  16. Cameron Swartz – Boston College
  17. NaLyssa Smith – Baylor
  18. Christianna Carr – Kansas State
  19. Dymond Gladney – Houston
  20. Margaret Whitley – UAB
  21. Stephanie Visscher – Stephen F. Austin
  22. Bre’Amber Scott – Little Rock
  23. Myriama Smith Traore – St. Louis
  24. Jade Loville – Boise State
  25. Paris McBride – Delaware
  26. Sarah Barcello – Marist
  27. Malia Bambrick – Pepperdine


  1. Haley Jones – Stanford
  2. Elizabeth Kitley – Virginia Tech
  3. Maddy Siegrist – Villanova
  4. Diamond Miller – Maryland
  5. Dre’una Edwards – Kentucky
  6. Ashley Owusu – Maryland
  7. Mackenzie Holmes – Indiana
  8. Zia Cooke – South Carolina
  9. Jacy Sheldon – Ohio State
  10. Rickea Jackson – Mississippi State
  11. Aliyah Boston – South Carolina
  12. Jakia Brown-Turner – NC State
  13. Francesca Belibi – Stanford
  14. Katelyn Crosthwait – Rice
  15. Charisma Osborne – UCLA
  16. Katia Gallegos – UTEP
  17. Ce’Nara Skanes – Eastern Michigan
  18. Heaven Hamling – North Dakota State


  1. Hailey Van Lith – Louisville
  2. Caitlin Clark – Iowa
  3. Sasha Goforth – Oregon State
  4. Annika Stewart – Nebraska
  5. Katie Scott – Grand Canyon
  6. Lexi Fleming – Bowling Green
  7. Deja Kelly – North Carolina
  8. Sammi Mikonowicz – Toledo
  9. Sydney Gandy – Idaho