There is no particular order to this list of standouts
Hirkley Latu: The Kahuku (HI) defensive back displayed his versatility on the field. He primarily played cornerback at the camp, but has the length and skill set to be a great free safety. He blanketed receivers in coverage and provided solid run support as well. The 2016 prospect was one of the best athletes at All-Poly. He has a few early offers, but that list will grow significantly bigger over the next 18 months.
James Empey: There wasn't a linemen there that displayed the skill Empey possesses. Empey's big spring is now turning into a big summer for the American Fork (UT)offensive linemen. Empey graded out at a high level during 1 on 1's and was just about flawless during live reps. The coaches had some fun, rewarding Empey with some tight end, and he continued to shine at the foreign position. He made a few impressive catches and displayed his athleticism doing so.
American Fork, OL James Empey
Chaz Ah You: The 2017 safety continued his head turning campaign, reeling in an Oklahoma State offer at All-Poly. Ah You made a brilliant interception that would have been an easy touchdown, displaying his talent and football IQ in coverage. He has length that is high in demand these days, and will be a national prospect by the time it's all said and done.
Ali'i Niumatalolo: Niumatalolo came from Maryland to compete at All Poly, and was one of the best surprises at the camp. The 2016 linebacker displayed good instincts and a high motor. He reacted a step quicker than everyone else, and was usually the first hat to the ball. The Broadneck (MD) linebacker was a stout 6-2 220 pounds, and was one of the hardest hitters at the camp. It is worth noting that his dad, Ken, is the head coach at Navy.
Salanoa Alo-Wily: The Kahuku defensive linemen kind of resembles a pitbull on the football field. He plays the game with a mean streak and never quits until the whistle. Wily was a nightmare for interior linemen, and was a disruptive force throughout the camp.
Nate Heaps: Heaps was probably the best tight end at All-Poly. He caught everything thrown his way, and by day 3 was the most targets receiver on the field. What was most impressive about Heaps' weekend, was his blocking. It is clear that he has worked on his technique and strength this offseason, because he acted like a third tackle on numerous plays. Heaps put on a clinic out there.
Kahi Neves: Neves is a physically imposing QB. The 2016 Bingham gunslinger had a chance to show off his arm at All-Poly. He looks and moves like a big time quarterback, he just needs some polishing and he will become a force. Neves showcased his potential, and it was enough for him to be a standout in my mind.
Marcus McElroy: The 2017 Mullen (CO) prospect caught my eye early on and did not disappoint. All Poly is a really physical camp, with some tough defenses, but McElroy didn't shy away from the physicality, and displayed some nastiness himself. He is a shifty running back, but he isn't afraid to run violently either. McElroy has a lot more growing to do, and should become a good prospect down the road.
Cody Barton: Barton came into All-Poly confident. Whether it was his recent commitment to Utah or the endless time spent in the gym, Barton set the tone amongst defensive backs. During 1 on 1's, very few receivers has the strength to get off the line of scrimmage against him. Barton jammed numerous receivers and tight ends and was a disruptive force throughout the camp. When he was tested, Barton's length and explosiveness led him to blanking the receiver and breaking up a handful of passes.
Dru Samia: Samia relished the competition at All-Poly, and looked really good in pass protection. The camps' best pass rushers all wanted a shot at Samia, but nobody had any success. Samia's strength may be run blocking, but his kick step looked good, and his strength and quickness were on display in pass protection drills.
T.J. Fehoko: There aren't too many offensive linemen that possess the speed to stop the Cottonwood sack master. Fehoko's motor was too much for most tackles. Samia was the only obstacle for Fehoko at All-Poly. Fehoko claimed that he is after the national sack record, and based of his performance as a junior (34 sacks)and watching him this weekend, it's hard to bet against the Colorado commit.
Lopini Katoa: American Fork's Swiss Army Knife played running back at All-Poly, and he proved to be one of the best skill guys at the camp. Katoa was probably the most physical running back on the field, but also displayed breakaway speed a few times. He could play a few different positions at the next level, but he looked like a D1 running back this weekend.
Seyddrick Lakalaka: The 2017 Punahou prospect caught my attention on day 1. Lakalaka has the size and skill to play either strong safety or outside linebacker. At All-Poly, he was primarily playing SS and looked really good as a defensive back. Lakalaka is well put together for a rising sophomore, and has natural instincts that college coaches look for in a defensive playmaker. The younger Lakalaka should be a force in Hawaii for the next few years.
Lorenzo Manu: Manu might have been the best defensive back at the camp. His length and strength were on display during every one on one rep. Receivers and quarterbacks struggled to find success against the East (UT) safety. Manu stood out during drills and live action. He picked up a few offers and a lot more interest at All-Poly.
Olive Sagapolu: The best way to describe Sagapolu's All-Poly performance would be "brick wall". He was unmovable at the line of scrimmage, and really allowed the linebackers to create havoc, by eating up so much space. He is a classic nose guard or 1 tech, but did show good quickness on more than a few reps. Sagapolu is a nice "sleeper" out of California, that did enough at All-Poly to earn a Wisconsin scholarship.
A.J. Epenesa: Nobody gained more from All-Poly than the 2017 defensive end from Edwardsville (Il). Epenesa came to All-Poly with one offer, and left with half a dozen. Epenesa has the perfect frame to play on the d line. At 6-6 235 pounds, he is a smooth athlete with good technique. He is just scratching the surface of his potential, which has already drawn offers from Florida State and Oklahoma, among others.
Edwardsville, Illinois DE A.J. Epenesa
Gabe Sewell: Sewell spent a lot of All-Poly playing safety. Sewell exceeded all expectations, displaying great pass coverage. Between 1 on 1's, 7 on 7, and 11's, Sewell recorded at least eight interceptions. Sewell was also the best DB in run support. A lot of college coaches spent time evaluating Sewell, and he is likely to see some new offers based off of his All-Poly performance.
Lausii Sewell: "Boogie" Sewell was equally as impressive as his cousin. At 6 feet, 315 pounds, Sewell was one of the most explosive athletes at the camp. There are very few linemen that can move like Boogie. Playing primarily defensive tackle, he blew up around a dozen plays, causing havoc for opposing offenses. He created a lot of discomfort for centers lined up across from him, there were 3 or 4 bad snaps when Boogie was on the field.
Hausia Sekona: Sekona was probably the most impressive "effort guy" at All-Poly. Despite being an undersized defensive linemen, Sekona made a number of big plays in the backfield. Using a mix of finesse and power, Sekona was unblockable. After jamming his thumb a few times, coaches asked him to sit out for the rest of camp. It was at that time, Sekona designated himself a water-boy. He spent the next 4 hours bringing his teammates water during time outs. Sekona's showcase earned him a few new offers as well.
Jeremiah Ieremia: Nobody covered more ground at All-Poly than Ieremia. The Hurricane (UT) linebacker is constantly flying around the field. His motor never slows down for a minute, and he was in on just about every tackle. Ieremia showed impressive lateral quickness, and can cover the pass nearly as well as he plays the run. Washington, USC, and a few other schools spent time evaluating the linebacker from Southern Utah.