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By Garrett Cote @garrett_coteMya Pauldo is a floor general. There’s no better way to describe her. She sets her teammates up with pinpoint passes, controls the tempo of each possession with ease and lets the game come to her.Her twin sister Mia, who is older by one minute, is ranked No. 8 in the 2025 espnW Terrific 25, and her game is undeniably built for the spotlight. She makes the highlight plays, possesses an unmatched swagger and oozes confidence with every dribble.They both make basketball look effortless....
By Garrett Cote @garrett_cote
Mya Pauldo is a floor general. There’s no better way to describe her. She sets her teammates up with pinpoint passes, controls the tempo of each possession with ease and lets the game come to her.
Her twin sister Mia, who is older by one minute, is ranked No. 8 in the 2025 espnW Terrific 25, and her game is undeniably built for the spotlight. She makes the highlight plays, possesses an unmatched swagger and oozes confidence with every dribble.
They both make basketball look effortless.
Although they carry themselves much older, the Pauldo sisters are only sophomores at Morris Catholic High School (NJ). Despite the polar-opposite playstyles, their games complement each other to perfection – and they combined for 31 points in last year’s New Jersey state championship game victory.
“I’m always looking for our players, I wanna create a play for them,” Mya said. “Mia’s one of our main scorers, so I definitely have to look for my sister and give her the ball. We complement each other because we can also switch positions. She can play point guard and look for me as well. We’re two point guards that really don’t turn the ball over.”
Growing up, Mia and Mya were simply miles ahead of the girls their age in the peewee circuit, so they started competing against boys.The Pauldo twins dominated them, too.
In response, they moved up to play girls several years older than them – which ultimately prepared them for competitive games later on in their careers.
“They used to be like, ‘Who are these girls, yo?’” Mia recalled about playing against boys. “Everybody thought we were tough because we were small and beating these boys. And because we’re small and crossing over and scoring all the time.”
It became evident to DJ Pauldo ?Mia and Mya’s father?that basketball was what his daughters were born to do. So when they were seven, he sacrificed the family’s garage in Paterson, N.J., to build a full-sized basketball court next to their house. It had to be done; the garage was collateral damage in DJ’s master plan.
“We fell in love with the sport really young because we was around it our whole lives,” Mia said. “It was really important because we was out there every day in the summer. We would always be out there getting shots up, developing our handles. My dad used to coach (NBA players) Kyle Anderson and JR Smith. All of them used to come to the house and play with us and hang with us.”
“They’re big bros to us,” Mya added.
If it hadn’t already been well worth it before then, DJ’s decision to knock down the garage for a basketball court paid off in September when Mia and Mya each signed Name, Image and Likeness (NIL) sponsorship deals with Puma. What started on those hoops in Paterson now has Puma on board the twins’ train that’s chugging full steam ahead.
Puma’s stable of athletes already included stars like LaMelo Ball, Breanna Stewart, Skylar Diggins-Smith and Mikey Williams. To have their names mentioned in the same conversation as some of today’s biggest athletes is an indescribable feeling.
“We started to understand what this was really about, and now our name is in that group of people. It’s amazing,” Mya said.
As they took the court at Springfield College’s Blake Arena for Morris Catholic’s game at the 2023 Spalding Hoophall Classic on Friday afternoon, it was officially Mia and Mya’s first time playing at the birthplace of basketball. The two had attended the Hoophall Classic before, as spectators to watch their dad coach.
Mia took full advantage of the opportunity, dropping a game-high 21 points in Morris Catholic’s 54-44 loss against St. Paul VI Catholic High School.
Mya, on the other hand, struggled to get things going. She scored only two points while grabbing four rebounds and adding three assists. Knowing this might not be the last time they play at Springfield College, Mya is determined to get back and show what she’s truly capable of.
“I wish I played a little better today, but I hope I get another chance to come back and show everybody what I can really do,” Mya said.
Morris Catholic head coach Billy Lovett is the perfect person to lead these basketball prodigies. Lovett played and coached under one of the game’s greatest coaches, Bob Hurley Sr., at the now-closed St. Anthony High School in Jersey City, N.J. Hurley Sr. is well-known for his strict and rigorous coaching style – he treated every player the same no matter the talent they had.
Because Lovett witnessed Hurley Sr.’s tactics front and center, he can implement a similar style with Mia and Mya to keep them hungry and humble.
“We try to make sure they’re reeled in. They do a great job of finding teammates and getting them open shots, it’s never about them, always the team,” Lovett said. “They’re well-rounded basketball players, but they’re even better kids.”
Considering Mia and Mya have been by each other’s side since coming into the world, they’ll be faced with a difficult and important life-altering decision: where they want to attend college. The two have offers from Rutgers, Mississippi State, Baylor, Oklahoma, Ohio State and Miami among many, many others. Yes, they’re only sophomores, but this choice is waiting for them around the corner.
Do they stick with what’s worked for them their entire lives – playing alongside one another – or do they go their separate ways? To them, there’s no debate.
“We’re trying to dominate together, no question about it,” Mia said.
The Pauldo Twins are taking over the high school basketball landscape, and they’re doing so in their own way. Mia and Mya are social media contributors (11.2K followers on Instagram and over 3K on TikTok) and they have already scored deals to become Ambassadors of Puma as sophomores in high school.
There is certainly no limit to what these young stars can do. But one thing’s for sure, they’re enjoying every step side-by-side.
“It’s really special [to have my sister with me],” Mya said. “Usually people are on their own for this type of journey, they don’t have no one to back them up or help them when they’re going through it mentally. We have each other to pick each other up on and off the court.”
Mia added: “To have someone else push us to our fullest potential, it’s nice to have. And having that with us together, that’s unstoppable.”
Photo: Nico Fiscella/The Student
Clemson has nabbed its first commitment of the offseason recruiting spree.Woodstock (Ill.) Marian Central Catholic four-star tight endChristian Bentancurannounced his pledge to the Tigers Friday afternoon. Bentancur had been a projection to Clemson by Tigerillustrated.com.Bentancur (6-4, 230), ranked No. 100 nationally by Rivals.com, picked Clemson over finalists Oregon a...
Clemson has nabbed its first commitment of the offseason recruiting spree.
Woodstock (Ill.) Marian Central Catholic four-star tight end
announced his pledge to the Tigers Friday afternoon. Bentancur had been a projection to Clemson by Tigerillustrated.com.
Bentancur (6-4, 230), ranked No. 100 nationally by Rivals.com, picked Clemson over finalists Oregon and Ohio State.
He also had offers from Florida State, Michigan, Florida, Penn State, South Carolina, Oregon, Texas A&M, Tennessee, Oklahoma, Auburn and Arkansas among others.
"For me, it's the family relationships," Bentancur told Tigerillustrated.com of Clemson earlier this month. "All the relationships I've built through this process with the Clemson coaches have been great, and it really shows how much of a family they are. Obviously it's a business, but it's also about relationships, and they show how they'll have your back."
Bentancur would be Clemson's first signee from Illinois since
in 2006, although Cumbie moved to the state from South Carolina during his high school career. Before Cumbie, the Tigers hadn't signed someone from the state since 1977.
It started with Clemson's culture appealing to Bentancur and his family, prompting a trip to the Dabo Swinney Camp last summer.
Bentancur earned an offer at the camp, as he did at several other big-name programs during the month.
He spent the fall taking in games of various suitors, checking out Ohio State, Notre Dame, Iowa State, Wisconsin, Texas A&M, Arkansas and Penn State.
Those led up to his trip for Clemson's victory over Louisville in early November.
Bentancur would cap the fall with a visit to Oregon, whom we characterized as the Tigers' biggest threat.
Late last month, Bentancur set his announcement date and had his destination in mind.
We immediately framed Clemson as the frontrunner, and Tigerillustrated.com issued its projection for Bentancur to Clemson earlier this week.
A substantial victory for tight ends coach Kyle Richardson.
As a junior, Bentancur was credited with 57 catches for 1,085 yards and 11 touchdowns.
He becomes the third member of Clemson's 2024 recruiting class, joining Tampa (Fla.) Carrollwood Day four-star corner
and highly-regarded Cornelius (N.C.) Hough kicker
Bentancur is expected to attend Clemson's elite junior day later this month.
January DEALS on officially-licensed CLEMSON apparel and gear at The Tiger Fan Shop HERE!
By Chris Gionta @Chris_GiontaPope Francis Prep’s 62-58 win over Longmeadow on Thursday at the Spalding Hoophall Classic continued a theme that’s been established in multiple Cardinals sports for over a year. Wherever you looked on the court or pitch or diamond, a player named “Vedovelli” was making an impact.It may have been Cam leaving the opposing defense in shambles with a combination of relentless driving and knockdown 3-point shooting. There was also the possibility it was his younger brother Ryan b...
By Chris Gionta @Chris_Gionta
Pope Francis Prep’s 62-58 win over Longmeadow on Thursday at the Spalding Hoophall Classic continued a theme that’s been established in multiple Cardinals sports for over a year. Wherever you looked on the court or pitch or diamond, a player named “Vedovelli” was making an impact.
It may have been Cam leaving the opposing defense in shambles with a combination of relentless driving and knockdown 3-point shooting. There was also the possibility it was his younger brother Ryan being a factor all over the court, whether he was running the offense, swooping to the inside for rebounds, or contesting at the rim.
Competing athletically is all the brothers have ever known, and it started against each other.
“[My first memories playing together were] just the battles in the driveway every day,” Cam said.
The athletic skills of the Vedovelli brothers are not limited to the hardwood. Along with being the current leaders in points scored for the basketball team, the pair were the two leading goal-scorers on their soccer team. They are also positive contributors to Pope Francis’s baseball team.
No matter the sport, having the familial connection adds significantly to their play.
“We know each other and we know our strengths, so we don’t really have to talk much,” Cam said. “We know what we’re gonna do. If we make a cut, we know we’re gonna make that cut, and we’ll make the pass — it just makes it easier.”
Being in the same house makes it less difficult to find a training partner. When school gets out and no Pope Francis teams are playing, the Vedovellis continue to push themselves.
“In the summer, we have workouts, and we try to get ourselves better. We start working on different things, like our weaknesses — like he needs to work on his dribbling a little bit and I need to work on my shooting,” Ryan said with a laugh.
Cam is a senior at Pope Francis, whereas Ryan is a sophomore. It is a cliché that the older brother is the younger’s biggest motivator, and the Vedovellis follow that stereotype in a positive manner.
“He always pushes me. He always wants me to do better. He helps me when I’m doing something wrong,” Ryan said. “He’s always there for me.”
Because of their age difference, the brothers were often on different teams. However, sometimes, Ryan broke the barrier.
“When he was in seventh grade, he started playing up with our Pope Francis team in the summer and fall,” Cam said.
They played together for Pope Francis in the off-season, and they were gleeful at the opportunity to be on the court for the Cardinals when it mattered most.
“I would say last year, playing high school [basketball] the first time with my brother — that was a great memory — just that bond,” Cam said.
The connection between the two has carried multiple Cardinals teams to successful seasons. The 2022 boys soccer team made it to the Elite Eight in the Division IV Statewide Tournament, and this year’s boys basketball team is 8-3 to begin the year — the eighth win coming on Thursday night over Longmeadow.
Cam started with the hot hand. On Pope Francis’s first offensive possession, he sank a 3-pointer from the right wing. Then, he hit another one from the same spot to make it 6-2. After that, he drained a corner three for the Cardinals’ seventh, eighth, and ninth points. Following that was another corner three, then a floater to make it 14-5 Pope Francis, with every Cardinal point coming from Cam Vedovelli.
Cam finished the first half with 20 in the scoring column. After halftime, it was Ryan’s turn. Pope Francis’s first five points of the second half were scored by Ryan, off a 3-pointer and a contested layup. Soon after, he took a charge that invigorated the team and its student section. Up 42-31, Ryan sank another three to extend a large lead.
However, Longmeadow came back to take a 57-56 late in regulation. With less than a minute to play, one of the Cardinals missed a three-pointer, but Ryan flung himself under the hoop to grab the rebound. His feet were not on the ground long after he got it, as he jumped from the right side of the hoop to the left and sank a layup for the lead.
The Cardinals had a successful defensive possession, and Cam was fouled. He had a 1-and-1, but hit both free throws. The Lancers responded with a free throw to make it 60-58, then fouled Ryan for another 1-and-1 with 10.8 seconds to play. Ryan made both at the charity stripe, and made it nearly impossible for Longmeadow to come back.
Thursday night’s game at the Spalding Hoophall Classic was exemplary of what has become familiar at Pope Francis. The Vedovellis are consistently a problem for other teams to deal with. Along with their wide skill-set, there is a connection between them that can only be built through brotherly love.
Photo: Braedan Shea/Springfield Student
SUMMERVILLE — When eighth grade history teacher Charity Carpenter first walked into her classroom in the new East Edisto Middle School on Aug. 8, she had to leave again and walk around the building to work off her excitement.It was the Monday before school was set to start, and the hallways still smelled of new paint. Other teachers wheeled carts and trolleys full of equipment and school supplies into classrooms. Friends greeted each other, asking about each other’s summers or commenting on the new school.Around the...
SUMMERVILLE — When eighth grade history teacher Charity Carpenter first walked into her classroom in the new East Edisto Middle School on Aug. 8, she had to leave again and walk around the building to work off her excitement.
It was the Monday before school was set to start, and the hallways still smelled of new paint. Other teachers wheeled carts and trolleys full of equipment and school supplies into classrooms. Friends greeted each other, asking about each other’s summers or commenting on the new school.
Around the corner from her classroom, Carpenter bumped into fellow teacher Amy Baldwin, who was directing students from her Gateway to Technology class how to unload her computers and robotics equipment. The students had been in Baldwin’s class in previous years at Oakbrook Middle School and had volunteered to help her unpack her new classroom.
“How’s your room looking?” Baldwin asked Carpenter.
“I just walked in and I just had to leave my stuff there and take a walk,” Carpenter said. “I was just overwhelmed.”
East Edisto is the biggest school she’s ever been in, Carpenter told The Post and Courier. And the numbers back her up. The 120,000-square-foot school cost $31 million and took 16 months to complete. It’s located off S.C. Highway 61 behind Beech Hill Elementary. At full capacity, it can hold 1,000 students.
When school officially begins on Aug. 15, it will welcome 850.
“We’re pretty close to what we can hold,” Principal Brion Rutherford said, adding that it’s located in the Oakbrook area, one of the fastest-growing parts of Dorchester County.
“There are a number of new neighborhoods going in,” he said. “We’ll be at our capacity pretty quickly.”
He and Shane Robbins, the new superintendent of Dorchester School District 2, said the new school is a factor of growth not only throughout the district but also in the Oakbrook area near the Ashley River.
A superintendent for 15 years at various districts, Robbins is no stranger to new school construction.
“There is so much excitement for students, families, teachers and staff members to move into a brand-new structure and make it their own and their home,” Robbins said.
Nestled in the Oakbrook area, the school is surrounded by large and growing housing developments like Legend Oaks Plantations and Summers Corner, which are adding thousands of homes in the coming years.
Cheyenne and Brennan Ledyard live in Drayton Oaks, a small subdivision about a three-minute drive from East Edisto Middle. Like many residents in the area, they’re still fairly new, having moved in when the neighborhood went up about two years ago.
They say the Oakbrook area, particularly the neighborhoods on either side of Highway 61, is “exploding.”
“We’re having tremendous growth on this side,” Cheyenne said.
Last year, their son Hudson attended Gregg Middle School, on the other side of Dorchester Road and the Ashley River. Now he’s starting seventh grade at East Edisto.
“He is very excited because this bus arrives about 20 minutes later than what he had to ride last year,” Brennan said with a laugh.
She and Cheyenne said they feel the middle school is warranted, especially since there are already two elementary schools in the area, Beech Hill and Sand Hill. Their only concern is that traffic on Highway 61 might be worse in the mornings now.
Down Highway 61 in Summers Corner, Michelle Cheslek was riding her bike with her 6-year-old daughter Olivia on a recent afternoon. And even though Olivia still has several years before she goes to middle school, Cheslek said she’s already relieved there’s one that close.
“Otherwise I think she would have been going to Gregg, which is a little farther away,” Cheslek said.
Like the Ledyards, Cheslek said the area is growing. Her family just closed on their house in May, and behind them, construction is underway on more houses.
Growth in the school district isn’t anything new. DD2′s student population has grown from around 16,000 students in the 2000-01 school year to more than 25,000 last year.
Despite population growth in Summerville, the district’s student population saw a slight dip during the pandemic, according to DD2. During the 2019-20 school year, there were 26,194 students at the school. This past year, there were 25,404.
“If you look at our numbers from the end of last school year, they replicate our numbers from the 2014-15 school year,” Robbins said, referencing a year with 25,175 students.
Robbins said that’s a factor of the pandemic.
“That’s a symptom of students that stayed in a virtual environment not associated with the school or possibly went the home-school route, and ... that wasn’t a Dorchester 2 issue or trend,” he said. “That’s something we saw across the state and honestly across the country.”
While those numbers have started to come back, Robbins said the bigger change is where the students are.
“What I think you’re seeing is a shift where geographically people are living in the county and where the population shifts have occurred,” he said. “For us, there is going to be growth that we’re going to rebound from post-COVID, so we need to have a long-term facilities study completed or updated.”
Robbins said East Edisto is about the average size of a middle school, and he doesn’t want it to get much larger than 1,000 students. He does believe the district will see more growth in the coming years and should have a plan to deal with that.
But he would rather utilize space in schools throughout the district before building any more schools.
“When you see numbers shift like that ... you look at the occupancy of each facility and, in lieu of building a new structure because one structure is at capacity, you look at, ‘OK, how can I adjust the attendance lines to make sure all my structures are at capacity before I have to go to the taxpayers and ask for money to build for more structures?’ ”
In other words, the district will look at occupancy levels at each school and send students to schools with more room.
That can be “emotional” for the community, he said, which is why the district should have a formalized plan in place. That would be an involved process that looks at everything from county population projections to roads, bridges and “potential obstacles” along bus routes.
“There’s a lot that goes into play when you look at making a decision on what’s going to work best, but the overall goal is to try to fully maximize all of our facilities so that we don’t have to consistently add on and build new structures because there’s growth in one particular geographical area,” Robbins said.
Earlier this year, district officials reported East Edisto was on track to be over-capacity within a few years of its opening. Robbins said that should only be a problem if the district doesn’t put those plans in place.
“There is a lot of growth in that area,” he said. “If we stayed status quo and we didn’t look at those things, absolutely it would end up being overcrowded.”
Baldwin is well aware of the growth. Not only will this be her 23rd year teaching in the district, but she attended DD2 schools from kindergarten to high school. That growth brings more opportunities for students, she said.
Take her subject, Gateway to Technology, which covers STEM subjects like robotics, design and engineering.
“That was such a small class back (when I first started teaching), and now it’s bloomed and blossomed and we have all these engineering avenues,” she said. “I have a sixth grader entering school, and the number of choices of classes, things like piano, that didn’t exist when I was a student ... So just the opportunities our district has brought as it’s grown has been really wonderful.”
Rutherford said he had some input on the classrooms and other features while construction was underway, such as what kind of designs and furniture would best promote collaboration in STEM classrooms and where best to put electives so that they’re located close to the sixth grade hallway.
One important aspect of the design was safety features, he said. Those include cameras, alarm systems that will alert people when exterior doors are left open and a crosswalk across Highway 61 that will be manned during school drop-off and dismissal. There will also be a dedicated office for the school’s social worker to help address students’ mental health needs.
Rutherford echoed Baldwin’s excitement for the array of opportunities — and praised Gateway to Technology in particular. He said Baldwin and the program she set up at Oakbrook have won multiple awards throughout the state. The same goes for chorus teacher Maurice Burgess, he said, who will run East Edisto’s fine arts programs.
“I might be partial to this, but I think we have the best teachers in the school district, if not the Lowcountry,” Rutherford said.
SUMMERS CORNER, SC (WCIV) — Imagine a real Hallmark Movie.That's what a Summers Corner home looks like this holiday season. It's the type of decked-out holiday display to immediately catch the eyes of everyone driving by. It's hard to look left or right without seeing lights or decorations.The most unique part is that each item has a story. Some of them traveled by car for nearly 17 hours in order to make it to the Lowcountry, and others would only fit in a rental car. Even the Grinch himself, can't steal this Christmas s...
SUMMERS CORNER, SC (WCIV) — Imagine a real Hallmark Movie.
That's what a Summers Corner home looks like this holiday season. It's the type of decked-out holiday display to immediately catch the eyes of everyone driving by. It's hard to look left or right without seeing lights or decorations.
The most unique part is that each item has a story. Some of them traveled by car for nearly 17 hours in order to make it to the Lowcountry, and others would only fit in a rental car. Even the Grinch himself, can't steal this Christmas spirit.
"I think it’s wonderful what they are doing and if this was a decoration competition. I would say they win," neighbor Stella Taber said.
Reindeers, snowmen, and even Santa Claus are seasonal neighbors.
"Santa actually writes back to the kids, and the hot cocoa, and all of the treats they are so lovely to put together for everyone in the neighborhood," Neighbor Karina Aymerich said.
It's a holiday tradition for the O'Hea family. Brandy O'Hea said, "It started with one decoration and led to another."
Though, O'Hea said a new HOA wants to tone down the merry and bright.
"We got a letter that was dated 16th of November stating it was our second letter, we were in violation because we had decorations on the adjoining property. At that time of the letter, there was nothing out there," she said.
The letter asked the O'Hea family to have a "reasonable number of holiday and religious lights." It also said a fine of $25 dollars has been applied to their account. A third violation is 50 dollars.
"I don’t know what the definition of reasonable is," O'Hea said.
Some neighbors said it's a display of holiday magic.
"My son here Zachary has autism. He doesn't like gifts. A couple of years ago we were walking, and we walked past every single day by that pig that didn’t say Zach’s pig. We came back up a week later and it said Zach’s pig on it. I don’t like to admit this but I started tearing up because it hit me in my heart that these wonderful people are doing it not just for them, they are doing it for other people," neighbor Dino Pustalka said.
It's a gift that keeps on giving.
"This is the last thing that happens this year that we have hope. That we can feel a little bit or normality. We have had a horrible year. This is bringing everything that was normal back," Aymerich added.
Homeowners said they don't plan to take it down.
"I want the HOA to come here and see the joy that these kids have...running through taking pictures. Hugging the unicorns. And then see what it's like if you take it away from them," O'Hea said.
Kids in Summers Corner shared their personal display favorites with hopes of keeping joy alive this holiday season.
"I like the mermaids, and the angel. I think the mermaid is guidance and the angel is hope," Taber said.
There is a petition online that asks the HOA to change its mind about the Summers Corner holiday display.
ABC News 4 called the homeowners association and left a voicemail. An email was also sent to the office for a response to the neighborhood complaints. As of Wednesday evening, there has been no response. The story will be updated as soon as there is.