TALENT

ADELAIDE CROWS

Billy Frampton

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Shin injuries didn’t allow the developing ruckman to get a clean run at training last year and he ultimately required surgery to correct the issue. He played the final seven weeks of the season in the SANFL and the club liked the look of his athleticism and aggression. As a young tall, he will take time to develop and build an AFL-standard fitness base.

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ronin o'connor

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AFLW 

ROXANNE ROUX

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Fremantle Dockers Women

Standing at 170cm, Roux boasts a leap so impressive that she has pinch hit in the ruck during East Fremantle’s past two WAFLW/ WAWFL premiership seasons – and her contested marking abilities have seen her compared to some of the greats of the AFLW.

https://www.fremantlefc.com.au/news/2019-10-22/aflw-draft-roux-ready-for-next-big-leap

ROSIE DEEGAN

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Brisbane lions

CHARLIE CAMERON

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After playing seven games in 2014, Cameron all but cemented his spot in Adelaide’s starting lineup in his second season at the Club. The speedster developed a lethal combination with mentor and fellow livewire Eddie Betts to terrorise opposition defenders. Cameron played 22 games for 29 goals to go with 17 goal assists. His best return was a four-goal performance in the Round 17 win versus Gold Coast. Cameron received a NAB AFL Rising Star nomination for his three-goal effort in Round 13. He also featured in arguably the Club’s season highlight when he kicked the match-winning goal in Adelaide’s nail biting Elimination Final.

Carlton FC

Mitch McGovern

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Injuries disrupted much of McGovern’s first year at the Club. Forced to wait until Round Five for his SANFL debut, the athletic forward showed plenty of promise in his first few games showcasing his impressive vertical leap and classy skills. Injury concerns continued to linger however, but he was able to play out the last five SANFL games of the season. McGovern kicked 15 goals from 11 State League games including a four-goal effort against defending premiers Norwood.

Zac Fisher

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Zac Fisher joined the Blues via pick No.27 in the 2016 NAB AFL Draft.

The slick on-baller starred in the 2016 NAB U18 Championships, named Western Australia’s most valuable player and earning All-Australian selection.

Though he only stands at 175cm, his height has never stopped him racking up possessions and going in hard at every contest. His ability to keep the ball moving forward is a key part of his game.

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Collingwood

Chris Mayne

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Mayne took his forward line pressure to another level in 2015, averaging more than five tackles
a game whilst also managing to kick 28 goals. A well-rounded forward who poses a match-up threat in every game.

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Darcey Cameron

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The young ruckman is eyeing more senior footy in 2019 after carving out a brilliant 2018 campaign. The 23-year-old finished runner-up in the NEAFL MVP award, was selected for the NEAFL Team of the Year, helped the Swans book a ticket to the NEAFL Grand Final and was rewarded his AFL debut. Not only is Cameron a handful for opposition ruckmen, he’s proven he can impact on the scoreboard when rotating through the forward line. Draft history: 2016 AFL Draft 3rd round selection (Sydney) No. 48 overall.

Essendon

Matt Guelfi

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After being overlooked at two drafts, Matt Guelfi finally landed a place on an AFL list when Essendon chose the versatile West Australian with its final pick at last year’s draft. Guelfi, who stands at 184cm, has been used in a variety of positions, but is most commonly seen as a tough inside midfielder. Essendon wanted to add a couple of those types to their list and Guelfi’s pace – he ran under three seconds in the 20-metre sprint last year – and goalkicking ability (he booted 20 goals in 19 games for Claremont) means he is a dangerous player with solid senior experience.

Fremantle

Stephen Hill

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The talented running midfielder battled a quad and hamstring injury throughout the season and was limited to three games. Hill signed a two-year contract extension that will see him at the club until at least the end of the 2021 season. Behind David Mundy, Hill will be the second most experienced player on Fremantle’s list in 2020.

Michael Walters

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Walters improved his goal kicking efficiency with 44 goals to 19 behinds en route to finishing as the club’s leading goal kicker in 2015. He also set a career-high 54 tackles.

His professionalism and preparation have improved every year for the past three or four years and is at a level now that’s very elite. He’s fit, strong and has really prepared well for the season. Has increased his work around the stoppages so we can use him in and out of the mid eld and forward line.

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Blake Acres

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Young midfielder Blake Acres managed seven senior games in his second season at St Kilda as he continued his development.

The athletically gifted West Australian played four games in a row in the middle part of 2015, before he returned to Sandringham and suffered a broken hand which sidelined him for three weeks.

The 20-year-old returned for two more senior games late in the year, taking his tally to 10 senior appearances in his first two seasons in the system.

Acres played eight games at VFL level last year, primarily in the midfield, where he is viewed as a component of the clubs future engine room, alongside the likes of emerging youngsters Luke Dunstan, Jack Billings, Maverick Weller and Jack Newnes.

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Reece Conca

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Conca was drafted with pick no.6 in the 2010 National Draft and earned a 2011 Rising Star nomination, with his debut season compared to that of Dustin Martin’s – who arrived at the Tigers the year prior.

Despite starting the 2017 season in excellent form at half back and playing the opening six games, Conca missed Richmond’s flag tilt due to a foot injury, instead playing in all four of Richmond’s VFL finals, including their grand final loss to Port Melbourne.

Conca returned to Richmond’s starting 22 in 2018 and played 18 games, including both of the Tigers’ finals appearances.

Playing as a defensive midfielder, Conca averaged 18.6 disposals, a career-high 7.2 contested possessions and a career-high 5.1 tackles.

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Travis Colyer

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Colyer has played 87 games since being drafted to Essendon from Claremont with pick no.26 in the 2009 National Draft.

After missing the 2016 season through suspension, Colyer bounced back with a career-best season in 2017, playing 22 games and averaging just under 17 disposals.

Colyer missed the start of the 2018 season due to foot surgery, playing eight games after making his return in round 15.

Colyer has demonstrated a clear ability to create scoring opportunities with his impressive speed and he’ll also be a good role model for Fremantle’s younger players.

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Joel Hamling

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The Bulldogs signed key defender Joel Hamling as a delisted free-agent in November, 2014.

The 194-centimetre athletic back had previously spent three years on the senior list at the Geelong Cats.

Hamling was drafted by Geelong with pick 32 in the 2011 National Draft, after an impressive combine, ranking in the elite category for both the 20 metre sprint and running vertical jump

Hamling will complement the growing young group of defenders at the Kennel, and has the versatility to play forward, as shown early in his career.

Griffin Logue

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From Perth and coming from a rowing background, Griffin Logue is capable of playing multiple positions across the ground.

Standing at 193cm, Logue burst onto the scene in 2016, representing WA at the 2016 U18 Championships as a key defender averaging eight disposals and two marks.

Starting the year in the Swans Districts colts, Logue averaged 13.9 disposals and progressed to the Swans league side by round six. He played eight impressive games as a key defender, averaging 14.5 disposals and four marks per game.

Logue showed his versatility later in the year playing as an inside midfielder in a colts game against West Perth, picking up 33 disposals, 25 contested possessions, five marks (four contested), four tackles and six inside 50s.

Logue tested superbly at the AFL National Combine in October, recording a big vertical leap of 71cm, running right foot jump 91cm, 3.03 second 20 metre speed, 15.1 beep test, 9.58 minute 3km run and 25.09 second repeat speed.

Across the year, Logue showed his marking ability, neat left foot kicking, competiveness and courage in flight. The 19-year-old has tremendous upside to develop into a versatile player at the next level.

Nathan Wilson

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West Australian Nathan Wilson was pre-listed by the GIANTS as a 17-year-old in 2010. The small forward from Mandurah made his debut in Round 1, 2012. Wilson was recruited from Peel Thunder in the WAFL.

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Bailey Banfield

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Bailey Banfield is a 19-year-old from Swanbourne in Perth.

He played as an inside midfielder and half forward for Claremont at League level in 2017 and had a tremendous season, culminating in him winning Claremont’s League Best and Fairest award after averaging 24 disposals, six tackles and six clearances per game.

Banfield was part of the WA side at the NAB AFL National Championships in 2016 and part of Claremont Colts premiership sides in 2015 and 2016.

A terrific character, highly respected by all and a future leader, Banfield is a pure ball magnet having 20+ disposals in 18 of his 20 League games in 2017.

With a strong body and powerful in a contest, Banfield is a first possession player at the stoppage and hard to stop at the clearances. He is highly regarded for ability to run both ways and applies very good defensive pressure.

Liam Henry

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Henry led the U18 Champs in score involvements and marks inside 50 while also ranking second for score assists, and as a result was rewarded with selection in the forward line of the U18 All Australian side. He’s creative and evasive, classy on both sides, has terrific goal sense and loves the big stage.

Robb Lobb

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Recruited in the off-season from GWS, Lobb was crucial to Fremantle in 2019, playing either as a key forward, ruckman or in a mix of both roles. Lobb averaged 2.1 contested marks per game, ranking him second at Fremantle and seventh in the AFL. Lobb was one of Fremantle’s best in their one-point win against Sydney, with his brave three-goal performance coming while battling a shoulder injury late in the game.

Geelong cats

Sam Menegola

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Spent 2011 on Hawthorn’s rookie list before three seasons at Fremantle as a rookie, but never played an AFL game. The 188cm midfielder has incredible endurance and was the Dockers’ best runner while he was there. Ran a 14.13 beep test at the 2015 WA state combine. Dominated the WAFL in 2015, averaging 27 disposals in Subiaco’s premiership side. Finished third in the Sandover medal despite playing just 12 home and away games.

 

Quinny Narkle

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The Perth Demons midfielder/forward was slippery around the stoppages and dangerous inside 50 in the NAB AFL Under-18 championships.

Narkle averaged 16 disposals, almost half of those in contested situations.

He also laid four tackles, won 3.5 clearances and dished-off 1.8 score assists in four appearances for the Sandgropers, while he was among the best in a close tussle with Vic Metro.

Gold coast

David Swallow

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Like many of his midfield counterparts, 2015 was an injury-ravaged year for David Swallow, playing only six games.

The 23-year-old played the opening four rounds before suffering a PCL injury against Greater Western Sydney on Anzac Day in Canberra. Swallow missed nine weeks due to the knee injury, but quickly demonstrated how valuable he is in the midfield during his return against North Melbourne in round 14.

Unfortunately for the West Australian misfortune struck again the following week, with the star midfielder re-aggravating his PCL injury, drawing his season to a frustrating close.

The former No. 1 draft pick will be looking to regain the spectacular from that lead to his 2014 Club Champion award during season 2016.

Josh Schoenfeld

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There is no doubt Joshua Schoenfeld is already an elite athlete. At the 2015 NAB AFL Draft Combine the West Australian set a new record in the 3km time trial and achieved the second best shuttle run in combine history, behind Hawthorn’s Billy Hartung. An intense pre-season with the SUNS has also seen him add close to 7kgs of lean muscle to his frame.

The 18-year-old is already benefiting under the watchful eye of Matthew Lappin and is showing considerable progress with this positional play development. Earmarked for a wing role, Schoenfeld’s endurance capacity compliments his playing style perfectly.

 

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Wil Powell

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After a promising start to the year Wil Powell fell victim to a severe concussion which saw him miss several games. Powell managed 13 games in his second year as a SUN but a knee injury prematurely ended his season. Now going into his third year, Powell continues to put on more weight and looks a bigger and stronger footballer and will look to solidify his spot in the top 22 with some consistent football.

Greater Western Sydney

Ian Hill

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Ian “Bobby” Hill is an exciting and quick forward from WAFL side the Perth Demons. Clever around goal and blessed with an incredible leap, Hill can also play as an outside midfielder like his Fremantle cousins Stephen and Bradley Hill. While Hill is named after his father Ian Hill Senior, the young gun prefers to be called Bobby. The Northam product was given the name by his grandfather as a child because of his love for children’s cartoon Bob the Builder.

Sam Taylor

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Sam Taylor is a graduate of the NAB AFL Academy and is a tall defender who is strong overhead and very composed when under pressure. He uses the ball well when setting up play from defence and is team-oriented. The key defender from WA has speed and competitiveness. He’s got enormous upside and the mentality to do the hard work.

Zac Langdon

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Zac Langdon is a ready-made small forward who was drafted out of the WAFL playing for Claremont. He has huge endurance and showed enormous determination to make it on an AFL list. He has elite running and foot skills and is a highly-skilled player who pushes hard to impact up the ground as well as in the forward 50.

Hawthorn

Damon Greaves

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Greaves is a medium defender from Western Australia who has a penetrating kick and reads the game well. He is composed with the ball in hand and makes good decisions providing defensive rebound. A hard-working player with good endurance who caught the eye during the NAB AFL Under-18 Championships. 

North Melbourne kangaroos

Kyron Hayden

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North’s third pick in the 2017 National Draft, Subiaco prospect Kyron Hayden is a big-bodied midfielder, able to go both inside and outside.

His mature body for his age comes as a result of missing a year of football in 2016 with osteitis pubis, which he used to bulk up to gain a strength advantage over his peers.

Added strength wasn’t the only advantage Hayden was able to develop, as he broke Nic Naitanui’s long standing running leap record at the NAB Draft Combine.

Shoulder surgery in late 2017 means that Hayden isn’t expected to be fit until the start of the 2018 season, but he is certainly an exciting prospect with a shot of playing AFL football in his first year.

Cam Zurhaar

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Zurhaar was selected with pick 11 in the 2016 Rookie Draft.

A forward/midfielder, he played for East Fremantle and lined up for Western Australia at the under-18 championships.

Hard at the football and known for his power in the contest, Zurhaar boasts a strong build for a player new into the AFL system.

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Port adelaide

Sam Powell Pepper

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Sam Powell-Pepper is a big-bodied midfielder from West Australia. Debuting in Round 1, 2017 against the Swans, he was nominated for the NAB AFL Rising Star in his first game. BACKGROUND Powell-Pepper was drafted to Port Adelaide from East Perth with pick No. 18 in the 2016 National Draft. TIMELINE 2017 In his first year, Sam Powell-Pepper looked right at home. The strong-bodied midfielder played 22 games and was nominated for the Rising Star after a dominant display against the Swans in his first game of AFL footy. 2018 His second season was a tougher one for the young gun. Powell-Pepper played 16 games averaging 19 disposals and kicked five goals, but the midfielder was slapped with a club-imposed sanction and missed some footy early in the season. He also found himself in the SANFL towards the end of the season to find some form. At a glance Junior Clubs: Mt Hawthorn/Wesley College Clubs: Port Adelaide (2016 National Draft, pick 18) Debut: R1, 2017 Recruited from: East Perth Sponsors: PMR Financial & Daryl Drummond

Taj Schofield

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Sam Powell-Pepper is a big-bodied midfielder from West Australia. Debuting in Round 1, 2017 against the Swans, he was nominated for the NAB AFL Rising Star in his first game. BACKGROUND Powell-Pepper was drafted to Port Adelaide from East Perth with pick No. 18 in the 2016 National Draft. TIMELINE 2017 In his first year, Sam Powell-Pepper looked right at home. The strong-bodied midfielder played 22 games and was nominated for the Rising Star after a dominant display against the Swans in his first game of AFL footy. 2018 His second season was a tougher one for the young gun. Powell-Pepper played 16 games averaging 19 disposals and kicked five goals, but the midfielder was slapped with a club-imposed sanction and missed some footy early in the season. He also found himself in the SANFL towards the end of the season to find some form. At a glance Junior Clubs: Mt Hawthorn/Wesley College Clubs: Port Adelaide (2016 National Draft, pick 18) Debut: R1, 2017 Recruited from: East Perth Sponsors: PMR Financial & Daryl Drummond

Scott Lycett

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The talented young ruckman had his best season in 2016, playing in 21 games, the most in his career, and taking his game to a new level both in the ruck and up forward. Took the number one mantle mid year when Nic Naitanui missed six weeks of footy and again late in the year when Naitanui innjured his knee. Played on through injury late in 2016, requiring surgery on his knee after the season ended but will be ready for the start of 2017.

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JAKE PASINI

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Jake Pasini was taken by Port Adelaide with pick eight of the 2019 AFL Rookie Draft. The key position defender from Swan Districts in Western Australia has been described as a mobile and composed tall defender who’s key strengths are his marking and foot skills as well as his ability to read the play.

JAKE PATMORE

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At A Glance Junior Clubs: Claremont Clubs: Port Adelaide Debut: yet to debut Recruited from: Claremont, WA Sponsor: Port Adelaide picked the midfielder from Claremont with pick 58 in the 2017 draft. Patmore has leg speed and agility, and has an ability to hit the scoreboard as well. The young talent ruptured his ACL during an SANFL trial match in early 2019 and will sit out the remainder of the season. TIMELINE 2018 Jake Patmore played every game for the Magpies in his first year at the club. Patmore managed 16 goals in his first season after making his way to Adelaide from Western Australia.

Richmond tigers

Nathan Broad

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A mature-age recruit from WAFL club Swan Districts, the defender played 20 senior games in 2015 and was valuable as both a shutdown defender and dashing rebounder.

He has the versatility to play on tall and small forwards and impressed with his athleticism at the WA State Combine with a repeat sprint time of 24.04sec, better than any player at the Draft Combine.

Hungry for an opportunity after being overlooked in previous years.

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Kamdyn Mcintosh

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The young midfielder exceeded all expectations in 2015 by playing every game, including his first final.

With his injury troubles behind him, McIntosh enjoyed a breakout season on a wing, where his hard two-way running stood out.

The West Australian is well placed to build on his big gains in 2016 and further establish himself as an AFL midfielder.

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Ben Miller

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Richmond selected tall utility Ben Miller from Kalgoorlie, WA with their final pick of the 2017 AFL Draft, pick no. 63 overall.

Miller, who is from Kalgoorlie, first displayed his playing talent as a key back for Western Australia in the 2015 under-16 carnival.

During the 2016 season, he played a few games at colts level with Subiaco, as a bottom-age player. This year, he again commuted from Kalgoorlie to play colts footy.

His form was impressive enough in 2017 for him to represent WA at the under-18 national championships, and he played all four games as a ruckman/forward.

Miller is an elite athlete, who was ranked in the top two at the AFL post-season Combine for both speed and agility.

Those attributes are evident in his football, along with an exceptional vertical leap, which enables him to successfully compete as a ruckman against taller opponents.

He also is an excellent penetrating kick and can be extremely damaging with ball in hand.

We feel Miller is still in the early stages of his football development and that he has huge scope for improvement in an AFL environment, considering what he has been able to achieve to this point, while being based in a remote location.

He’s a big, powerful kid, who has the speed, athleticism and skill to develop as a key-position player at either end of the ground.

St Kilda

Brad Hill

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Bradley Hill was widely recognised as the gem recruit of the Saints’ ground-breaking trade period, and will look to make an immediate impression in his new colours.
The prolific midfielder’s football resume speaks volumes of his talent, with triple Premiership honours and Fremantle’s 2017 best-and-fairest part of his expanding silverware collection.

Hill was originally selected with pick No. 33 in the 2011 draft by Hawthorn, before moving to Fremantle (2017-19) and now St Kilda.

 

Sam Alabakis

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Standing at 212cm, Sam Alabakis’ vertical prowess makes him a difficult opponent to get a handle of in the air.
The former college basketballer developed his game for the Frankston Dolphins in the VFL, lining up for a handful of matches before injury saw him move to the sidelines.

Alabakis was selected by St Kilda as a Category B rookie at the end of 2018.

Sydney Swans

Callum Sinclair

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A handy addition with the retirement of Mike Pyke, the former Eagle gives the Swans a mobile big man capable of playing forward and in the ruck. It will take time, but Sinclair should form a great combination with Kurt Tippett, with both men capable of kicking goals resting inside 50.

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West coast eagles

Jeremy McGovern

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If 2015 was a breakout year, 2016 was the year he cemented himself as one of the best defenders in the competition. McGovern dominated as an intercept marker, being named in the All-Australian team in just his third season and just 55 games. As always, McGovern had a few minor issues with his body as the year progressed, but is getting stronger with each season, only missing the one game in 2016. The son of former Fremantle and Sydney player, Andrew.

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Jack Darling

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After missing a large chunk of 2015 through injury, Darling bounced back in 2016, playing every game and booting 44 goals, including three bags of four in a game. Will look to have a big pre-season and continue his progression in 2017.

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Liam Ryan

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Few can boast a highlights reel like this mature-age prospect. He has the propensity to sit on shoulders and take breathtaking marks.

However, Ryan is not limited to that role, and can win the ball at ground level, as he would be expected to do if drafted. Quick, evasive, and knows how to kick a goal. Looms as a small forward option at AFL level.

Brad Sheppard

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Continued his evolution as an attacking defender, played every game in a season for the second consecutive season. Reads the ball briliantly and was consistent, averaging 16 disposals providing plenty of dash out of defence.

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Oscar Allen

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The West Australian forward was named the best player of the NAB AFL Under-18 Championships after a consistent carnival that saw him average 16 disposals, six marks and nearly three goals a game for his state.

After winning the Larke Medal, Allen went on to play at senior WAFL level for West Perth and then starred on AFL Grand Final morning in the NAB All Stars curtain-raiser game.

He again showed his marking ability and goal sense that day, finishing his impressive and consistent season with two goals from 18 disposals and seven marks.

Allen is a workhorse. In his role as a roaming tall forward, he continually presses up the field to present an option. And if he doesn’t get it, he doubles back and goes again for another lead until he has the ball in his hands.

He booted 11 goals over four games in the championships. He’s a steady shot for goal and can be relied upon to take his chances (he scored 25 out of a possible 30 points at the NAB AFL Draft Combine’s kicking test). The 18-year-old has excellent endurance and also tests solidly for pace at 3.07 seconds over 20 metres.

Jarrod Cameron

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Junior Clubs: Centrals (WA) Debut: – Recruited from: Swan Districts (WA) Brownlow Votes: – West Coast were delighted to bring in Cameron, their second Next Generation Academy draftee, after matching Brisbane’s bid for his services in the NAB AFL Draft. A speedy forward who can play bursts in the midfield, Cameron loves to chase and tackle, with the pressure he generates around the ground, particularly inside attacking 50, arguably his strongest asset.

Western bulldogs

Tim English

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English was taken with the Western Bulldogs’ first selection in the 2016 NAB AFL Draft, pick 19 overall.

Cited as the most talented ruckman available in the 2016 draft pool by experts, the 205cm English boasts genuine midfield presence.

Agile and athletic, the 19-year-old West Australian impressed scouts with his ability to cover the ground and pick up possessions – he averaged 15.6 disposals and 22.8 hitouts per contest for the WAFL Colts according to Champion Data.

A very good kick for his size, English also possesses exceptionally clean hands and his follow up from his ruck work is first class.

Aaron Naughton

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An agile and athletic key defender from Western Australia, Aaron Naughton was drafted to the Kennel with the ninth pick overall in the 2017 NAB AFL Draft.

Standing 194cm weighing 85kg, Naughton played seven games for the Peel Thunder seniors this season where he averaged 14 possessions and seven marks per contest playing with and against AFL level talent.

Rated by scouts as the best intercept marker in the draft, the soon-to-be 18-year-old was rarely beaten during this year’s Nationals and was awarded All-Australian honours for his efforts.

COACHES

Justin Longmuir

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Former Australian rules footballer who is the current senior coach of the Fremantle Football Club.

Jarrad Schofield

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Former Australian rules footballer who is the current assistant coach of the Port Adelaide Football Club.

PAST COACHES

Chris Connolly

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Former Australian rules football player, coach and administrator, most notable for his six years as senior coach of the Fremantle Football Club.

Scott Waters

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Former Australian rules football player and coach.

NETBALL

 

NETBALL TALENT 

COURTNEY BRUCE

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West Coast Fever Captain and current Diamond GK Courtney Bruce made her Australian Netball debut in the Netball Quad Series, named MVP in her very first outing.

She has played every test since her debut, refining her game each time she steps out on court.

The intercept defender stamped her authority in Fever’s defensive end in 2017 and has started in stellar fashion in 2018; her determination to get to every ball a feature of her game.

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Shannon Eagland

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