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Ethan Bramoff, an LSM from St. Anthony’s (N.Y.) and Long Island Express, is the No. 1 player in the NLF’s first class of 2026 rankings. Midfielder Dylan Faison (St. Andrew’s, Fla. / Team 91 Long Island / Notre Dame football) headlines the rest of the top 10.

Here’s a breakdown of the players ranked Nos. 11-20 in the rankings.


11. Hansen Peck, attack, Lawrenceville (N.J.) / Team 91 Long Island ⭐️⭐️⭐️⭐️⭐️

Peck wasted no time acclimating himself to the Big Red’s system and pace of play after transferring from Albany Academy (N.Y.). Watch Peck and the immediate easy comparison that comes to mind for just about everyone is Big Red great and Johns Hopkins sophomore Hunter Chauvette. Peck probably doesn’t have as much pure power to his shot, but he places it extremely well to the tune of 57 goals for the now two-time defending national champions. He doesn’t need a ton of time and room to get his shot off, and when he does, it’s turn and rake time. Peck is also a good facilitator, particularly for a guy better known as a marksman. He dished out 20 assists this year, a sign that he’s able to keep defenses guessing, and he’s a slippery dodger to boot.

12. Noah Han, attack, Georgetown Prep (Md.) / Next Level ⭐️⭐️⭐️⭐️⭐️

All Han had to as a sophomore was help Prep replace two all-time greats in the Prep / MadLax / Princeton duo of Nate Kabiri and Colin Burns. No big deal, right?

Han did an admirable job in his first year as a starter for the Hoyas, scoring 26 goals and dishing out 10 assists. As a dodger, Han’s bounce and speed make him a tough cover, and he’s an excellent finisher from the hash marks and in. The winter One Percent All-Star does a great job of changing his shooting angles to keep goalies guessing.

13. Dylan Malone, midfield, La Salle (Pa.) / Big 4 HHH ⭐️⭐️⭐️⭐️⭐️

If you start at La Salle as a sophomore, you’re good. There’s some in-depth analysis. A two-handed 6-3, 190-pounder, Malone looks the part of a big-time college midfielder and plays good defense, which isn’t always the case for high-end middies.. He can absolutely hammer the rock with either hand, so much so that it can sometimes be tough to tell if he’s a righty or a lefty. Malone led all Philly scorers at last year’s National All-Star Games and earned a second-team All-Catholic League nod for a La Salle team that plays for a state title Saturday. He will unfortunately miss that and the rest of the summer after suffering a knee injury last week.

Photo courtesy of Matt Chandik

14. Tedy Frisoli, attack, St. Sebastian’s (Mass.) / Laxachusetts ⭐️⭐️⭐️⭐️⭐️

The last of the Frisoli boys at Seb’s and Laxachusetts is one of the top offensive threats in the country. Frisoli had a monster year for the Arrows, racking up 38 goals and 42 assists for 80 points. He’s got the elite level bounce that everyone loves in attackmen, and his two-handedness, vision and production indicate that he’ll be highly sought-after come Sept. 1.

15. Josh Logan, midfield, Episcopal School of Dallas (Texas) / Mad Dog ⭐️⭐️⭐️⭐️

If you like pure athletes, you’re gonna love Logan. Start with what we’re here for: a very well-balanced 42-goal, 33-assist stat line in the spring for the state champion Eagles. The 6-1, 180-pounder was also named Offensive MVP of the state title game after bagging four goals for ESD in its first championship since 2019. But Logan is also a football starter at wide receiver and cornerback and a starter and captain on the basketball team. It’s one impressive thing to play three sports, but to be good at all of them? It speaks volumes about Logan’s athleticism.

Photo courtesy of Matt Chandik

16. Jake Johnston, midfield, St. Anthony’s (N.Y.) / Long Island Express ⭐️⭐️⭐️⭐️

Johnston doesn’t have the flash as some of his other teammates, but he’s as valuable as it gets to his teams because of everything he does. He’s a crucial part of the Express’ man-up unit, takes every faceoff wing and can erase an opponent’s top midfielder. Johnston not only started at SSDM for the Friars this spring. He blossomed, making his impact felt all over the field. Johnston has a knack for putting the ball on the ground, too.

“He’s the guy that I give the ball to every time I need someone to make the right play,” Express director Mike Chanenchuk said. “Jake has an innate ability to see what’s going to happen ahead of time.”

Johnston excelled last weekend at the Adrenaline Platinum Cup, taking the ball away a half-dozen times in the opener and shining throughout.

17. James Finch, attack, St. Thomas Aquinas (Fla.) / Crabs ⭐️⭐️⭐️⭐️

Finch can fill up a stat sheet in a hurry. He netted 71 goals this spring to go with 48 assists en route to collecting All-America, all-state, Sun Sentinel Player of the Year and Miami Herald Player of the Year for the second straight season. As you may have surmised from the stat line, the X attackman can beat you as both a scorer and a feeder, and he’s not afraid to put his foot in the ground to get to the cage.

Photo courtesy of Mike Watters

18. Nick Testa, attack/midfield, Saint Andrew’s (Fla.) / Team 91 Long Island ⭐️⭐️⭐️⭐️

Testa checks off a ton of boxes as one of the most productive players in the class to date. He scores and sets up others, plays both attack and midfield and has an insanely high compete level. Despite being such a prolific scorer, Testa will happily jump in and play some defense if the situation calls for it, and he’s really good at that, too. He’s definitely undersized, which has some wondering where he fits in best at the next level, but his production is undeniable. Testa helped Team 91 reach the finals of the IMLCA Players Summit this winter and also collected winter One Percent All-Star honors.

Photo courtesy of Matt Chandik

19. George Kelly, defense, St. Sebastian’s (Mass.) / Laxachusetts ⭐️⭐️⭐️⭐️

One of the fastest prospects in the class and a legitimate Division I football prospect as a running back, Kelly is as good as it gets athletically on the defensive side of the ball in the class. An NLF at IMG All-Star, Kelly can play both LSM and close defense. In the spring, he played down low and consistently erased No. 1 attackmen against a stacked ISL schedule. Kelly’s got excellent footwork, and the 5-10, 195-pounder is an aggressive defender who plays with nastiness and tenacity.

20. Milki Conway-Reppert, attack, Loomis Chaffee (Conn.) / 3d Upstate ⭐️⭐️⭐️⭐️

Conway-Reppert battled injuries this spring. As a freshman, he led the Pelicans with 64 points on an even split of 30 goals and 34 assists. His IQ and stickwork are off the charts, and he can beat you as both a scorer and a feeder. Conway-Reppert reports a 36-inch vertical and is as two-handed as it gets at attack in the class. He is also tireless in the riding game.