2022 PBR Draft Board - Top 100 Reports

PBR Staff

The final update to the 2022 PBR Draft Board was posted Thursday. Below are summaries on players in the top 100. Links go to player profiles, which include videos, historical notes, relevant content and more.

1 Termarr Johnson SS Mays HS, GA Arizona State
Johnson's hit tool is the best in the class thanks to electric hands and a thunderous barrel, but perhaps most importantly, his ability to consistently be on time with elite pitch recognition. Just 5-foot-8, 194-pounds, he is a giant in the box, commanding respect with the ability to leave the yard with each swing. A more pronounced load of the hands works deeper down and back with a larger leg kick giving way to plus bat speed thanks to the quickest of hands and innate ability to turn the barrel with authority. His compact strength shows up at its best when working to the back side gap as the barrel seems to stay in the zone forever while working uphill. An elite mover with supreme confidence, the aggressive use of the lower-half, and the torque created is eye-opening and astounding. There is flair to his game, and the bright lights and bigger stage only serve to boost the present tools. Defensively, the glove is a plus-tool with a quick arm/release from all angles. It can be easy to dismiss him as a future offensive second baseman because of the size, but the actions more than warrant a look at shortstop professionally, and he can more than play above average at any spot on the dirt as a future hybrid defender who can move around the diamond while keeping the bat firmly in the lineup.
2 Elijah Green OF IMG Academy, FL Miami
The most electric player in the 2022 class, Green's combination of physicality, athleticism and tools is seldom seen in baseball. At 6-foot-3, 225 pounds, he is strong and explosive with a compact and balanced stroke at the plate. His propensity to swing and miss has long drawn concerns, but he lowered his strikeout rate this spring significantly. He also has a history of shining on the big stage, showing his immense power potential against some of the top arms in the country. Defensively, he makes good jumps and takes good routes, while making accurate throws with strong carry.
3 Jackson Holliday SS Stillwater HS, OK Oklahoma State
As the son of former big leaguer Matt Holliday, it should come as no surprise that Jackson is an elite hitter. He has gained strength since last summer, but still has room for more. His loose, strong hands create easy bat speed and allow him to manipulate the barrel and drive the ball to all fields. Even when his lower half was caught out front against softer velo, his hands stayed back and delivered loud contact. His increased strength has led to better speed and chance of staying at short, though his bat will play anywhere. Holliday had the most helium of any prep prospect this spring, setting a national record for hits in a season and claiming PBR Player of the Year honors.
4 Druw Jones OF Wesleyan School, GA Vanderbilt
The son of Andruw Jones, Druw has a tall, lean and live frame with room to fill out. He’s a very athletic outfielder with plus instincts and good routes. He has excellent range to go with good closing speed. His throws are accurate with good carry. At the plate, he has an advanced approach with a quick, compact swing. He catches up to high velocity and keeps the barrel in the hitting zone with the ball jumping off his bat. He has the ability to drive the ball to all fields. He has the speed to steal bags and projects to be a plus defender in the outfield.
5 Brooks Lee SS Cal Poly Giants, 35th round, 2019
The switch-hitter is widely regarded as the top pure hitter in this year's college class with elite bat-to-ball skills from both sides of the plate, especially the left side. His 2022 season of a .357 batting average with 15 home runs, nearly twice as many walks (46) as strikeouts (28) and just a 9.8% strikeout rate further solidify that distinction. Playing exclusively shortstop in his three years at Cal Poly, Lee is not likely to remain there in pro ball as his body type, agility and range are more suitable for second or third base. Lee is also a throwback ballplayer who further endears himself to scouts with his makeup, passion and instincts for the game.
6 Daniel Susac C Arizona Undrafted
At 6-foot-4, 215 pounds the right handed hitting catcher looks like a big leaguer, moves like a big leaguer and is the younger brother of a big leaguer. The draft-eligible sophomore will very likely become a big leaguer himself. He is not on the same level as former Pac-12 star Adley Rutschman, but Susac has all the tools, skills and intangibles to have a long Major League career. He has given up switch-hitting and shortened his right-handed swing since his time with the USA CNT last summer, but has not sacrificed power which he generates from his strong hands and wrists. He finished the 2022 season with a .366/.429/.582 slash with 12 home runs and 61 RBI. His exit velocities were also some of the best in college baseball this season and his BB/SO ratio has improved to 23:52 after beginning the season at 2:15. His season strikeout rate is solid at 16.7% with an ISO of .216. He also shows the ability to make in-game pitch-to-pitch adjustments. Susac moves well for his size and runs average 1st to 3rd. Earlier this season scouts saw fringe average arm strength, down from the plus gun he showed last summer. However at the Pac-12 tourney his arm was back; loose and better than average with plus accuracy. He ended the season throwing out nine of 34 attempted base stealers (26%) with 11 passed balls. These skillets speak to an area for improvement, and as a tall catcher, is going to be something that will likely always show up. More often than not, he's able to beat the ball to the spot and get below it, while subtly bringing it back up into the zone. He can steal strikes while also staying quiet through swings and misses and folds up well, getting his body in a smaller position to give the umpire a clean look. The blocking ability also shows well, softly blocking a ball in the dirt, then quick picking and throwing to nail the runner trying to advance to second base. With the ability to also play on the dirt with some experience at 1st base, this just adds to his value. Overall, Susac projects to be an average hitter with above average power production and at least an average defender with above average catch/throw skills.
7 Kevin Parada C Georgia Tech Undrafted
Showing noticeable strength and agility improvements this spring compared to last summer with the USA CNT, the Golden Spikes Award finalist is an offense-first backstop. The right handed hitter has an unorthodox setup at the plate, but uses tremendous hand/eye and wrist strength to consistently square up baseballs. The sophomore eligible produced a tremendous slash line of .356/.451/.728 with 28 home runs this spring in just his second season of college baseball. More importantly he cut down significantly on his strikeout rate (16.9% to 9.5%) while improving his walk rate (7% to 9.9%) and increasing his ISO (.232 to .372). Behind the plate he continues to be a work-in-progress, showing average arm strength with below average accuracy and throwing out 12 of 54 base runners (22%).
8 Gavin Cross OF Virginia Tech Undrafted
Great hitters can crush fastballs and Cross definitely fits that bill. At 6-foot-3, 210 pounds, he combines strength and athleticism with high level bat to ball skills. His plate coverage reminds of Kyle Schwarber with his bat head swallowing baseballs and then launching them into orbit. Cross also shows high level pitch ID skills and possesses the bat speed to hit any fastball. He hit eight balls this spring with greater than a 110 mph exit velocity and five greater than 111. Entering this spring season, his swing/miss was a concern for the industry (17 BB, 48 SO in 234 plate appearances for a 20.5% K rate in 2021). It started and remained low throughout the 2022 season, finishing with 41 strikeouts in 280 plate appearances (14.6% K rate). He also produced a final slash of .328/.411/.660 for a .332 ISO. Overall, it's a swing and approach that projects to hit for average and produce above average power at the Major League level. Cross will also show plus speed and run times down the line from the left side in the 4.10s. He’s also an average defender in center field, but profiles best to right field with slightly better than average arm strength.
9 Cam Collier 3B Chipola JC Undrafted
Collier’s bat and approach make him special. He tracks the ball well and makes adjustments to offspeed. The left-handed hitter is long through the strike zone with plus bat speed and barrels up the ball consistently. At 6-foot-2, 210 pounds he already shows present strength and there’s plus power to all fields. As a 17 year old in junior college, Collier posted a .333/.419/.537 slash line with 33 strikeouts against 25 walks in 215 plate appearances. Defensively, he has good first-step quickness and above-average range at third base with a plus to better throwing arm. The more you see him play, the more you appreciate his athleticism and defensive capabilities. Collier profiles as an everyday third baseman at the Major League level.
10 Kumar Rocker RHP No School Mets, 1st round, 2021
No. 1 on our final Draft Board last season, Rocker was selected 10th overall by the Mets, and had reportedly agreed to a $6 million signing bonus — pending a physical examination. However, Rocker's physical revealed multiple concerns by the Mets in his right arm and he did not sign. He has pitched this summer for the Tri Valley Cats of the Frontier League, posting a 1.35 ERA with 32 strikeouts in 20 innings pitched. At his best Rocker has everything you want in a pitching prospect with size, stuff, athleticism, pitchability and makeup. At 6-foot-5, 240 pounds and armed with plus command of a 94-97 mph fastball, a plus-plus 83-85 slider and a plus-plus 87-90 cutter, Rocker is loaded with weapons. His fastball can overwhelm hitters. His gyrospin slider is always a factor, and his cutter could also be his best offspeed pitch. On top of his elite arsenal, Rocker is smart, confident and aggressive, taking ownership of the mound and batter’s box. He's a bona fide Major League starter and should zoom to the big leagues in a hurry.
11 Jacob Berry 1B Louisiana State Undrafted
Another draft-eligible sophomore, Berry broke the middle finger on his right hand late in the season, forcing the switch-hitter to bat exclusively right handed against Vanderbilt. He was then hit in the left hand during the series finale which led to him missing the SEC tourney entirely. During regionals he returned to batting from both sides of the plate, going 5-for-19 and finished the season with a .373 average and 15 home runs, good for a .630 SLG. Limited by these injuries to both hands his power production did slide a bit, but with a more basic approach of hitting the ball hard up the middle, rather than lift and takeoff, he lowered his season strikeout rate from 19.5% as a freshman at Arizona to just over 9% as a sophomore this season. The 6-foot, 205-pounder has a very simple swing from both sides of the plate with no extra movements. When fully healthy this swing produces plus power to all fields from both sides. Defensively, Berry shows average arm strength with below accuracy from third base, making it play below average on the dirt. Not a natural infielder, his defensive chops are likely in the outfield where he catches what he gets to for the most part and his arm plays better with its carry. Although many in the industry believe his future is at DH in pro ball, he has a chance to hold down right field where his hit and power tools will likely place him in the middle of a MLB lineup.
12 Zach Neto SS Campbell Undrafted
A Miami (Fla.) prep, Neto is an athletic-framed middle infielder with a well-rounded toolset; average to better across the board. At the plate he showed a lot of pre-pitch movement accentuated by a high leg lift. However, Neto knows his rhythm and timing and repeats the leg lift, consistently getting his foot down in time to be on time. He makes an adjustment with two strikes, lessening the leg lift and utilizing a spread setup. With either approach he's consistently on time – the name of the hitting game – with a compact swing that has some lift through the zone. His strong hands generate good bat speed and the ball jumps off the bat with good carry, especially to the middle of the field and to his pull side. Defensively, Neto has the hands, feet and a plus arm to remain at shortstop in pro ball, but there is talk in the industry of a potential need to move to second base at the next level on account of his range. One of the top college hitters in this year's draft class, Neto produced a .407/.514/.769 slash this season with just 7.4% strikeout rate in 256 plate appearances. He has cemented himself as a top 25 overall pick.
13 Cooper Hjerpe LHP Oregon State Undrafted
This year’s draft version of Reid Detmers, you can make a strong case that Hjerpe will be the quickest 2022 draftee to the Major Leagues. He was college baseball's best pitcher in 2022 and is a Golden Spikes Award finalist after posting a record of 11-2 with a 2.31 ERA. The southpaw racked up 161 strikeouts against 23 walks in 103.1 innings pitched. His strikeout rate of better than 14 strikeouts per nine innings pitch comes via an explosive, high-spin fastball (90-93 mph) that plays up from his low slot, a plus slider and a deceptive 78-80 changeup that he featured in the Super Regionals against Auburn. The improvement of his slider which spins in the 2600s has played a huge role in elevating Hjerpe's draft stock into a bona fide first rounder. He does throw well across his body, something seldom seen in the Major Leagues with starting pitchers, but it adds deception to his MO and he’s able to pound the zone with consistent strikes.
14 Brandon Barriera LHP American Heritage Plantation HS, FL Vanderbilt
Barriera has a loose, live and athletic frame with a very quick arm out of a 3/4 slot. The ball comes out of his hand easily and gets on hitters quickly. The fastball gets into the mid 90s with hard, late tail. He throws quality fastballs in the zone, pounding both sides of the plate with plus command. He gets tight spin on his slider in the low 80s (2600 rpm), which is very deceptive with late, hard diving action. The changeup has deception with good sink.
15 Dylan Lesko RHP Buford HS, GA Vanderbilt
Before having Tommy John surgery, Lesko was well on his way to being a top 10 pick with his elite stuff and starter's package. He can blow mid-90s fastballs by hitters or make them spin themselves into the ground with a plus-plus changeup that is arguably the best seen out of a high school arm. The development of a curveball has been key to his prospect status and he showed this spring that he has found feel for a sharp, mid-70s breaker with depth and high spin that projects to be average at the very least.
16 Brock Porter RHP Orchard Lake St Marys Prep, MI Clemson
Porter, the ace of the one the most loaded high school rosters in the country, flirts with triple digits and sits in the mid 90s with a fastball that can explode through the zone. He gets good arm speed out of a high-3/4 slot that allows him to sell his changeup, the best one in the class outside of Dylan Lesko. A breaking ball remains his third or fourth option--he's shown a curveball in the low 70s with sharpness and depth, as well as a slider at 80-81.
17 Connor Prielipp LHP Alabama Red Sox, 37th round, 2019
After Tommy John surgery in May 2021, Prielipp did not return to the game mound this spring for the Crimson Tide. However, this May and June the left-hander threw several bullpens for Major League scouts, including a strong 20-pitch pen at the MLB Draft Combine in San Diego on June 17. His fastball sat 94-95 with arm side run and he spun a tight breaker (2900-3000 rpm) in the 85-87 mph range. His changeup showed heavy arm side run at 87-88. Although he pitched just 28 innings during his college career (0.96 ERA with 47 strikeouts), Prielipp is likely to be selected in the first round this July.
18 Jett Williams SS Rockwall-Heath HS, TX Mississippi State
If undersized is truly the new 6-foot-4, then allow Williams to champion that moniker for the 2022 class. Surrounded by prospects equipped with pro-ready frames, and hailing from a state where “everything is bigger”, the 5-foot-8, 180-pound infielder is not the prototypical slam dunk first rounder, but has a tool set that is both atypical and exciting. He carries impressive confidence, getting off big swings with controlled aggression in all counts with a slightly uphill path. There is a businesslike approach to everything that Williams does on the diamond, and he commands attention without a single word. He maintains balance with an innate ability to keep the hands back while firing them up late in turning the barrel with authority.
19 Drew Gilbert OF Tennessee Twins, 35th round, 2019
Once a two-way prospect, Gilbert's hitting jumped ahead of his pitching this spring. The 5-foot-9, 185-pound stick of dynamite elevated himself into first round consideration thanks to a slash line of .362/.455/.673 with a .312 ISO and 33 walks against 32 strikeouts. At the plate he sets up with an open stance and has some serious left handed bat speed. With compact strength, he also has good pop to his pull side. Gilbert is also a plus defender in center field. He is sure-handed, gets good reads off the bat and runs precise routes to the ball. With all that stated, 65-grade arm strength is his top tool.
20 Jace Jung 2B Texas Tech Undrafted
With an unorthodox setup Jung doesn't hit conventionally. Instead of the more traditional setup with the barrel of the bat behind his head, Jung lays his barrel back slightly towards the backstop, a la Mickey Tettleton layback of the barrel. This action simplifies his swing, making it easier to repeat. It also allows him to better get on-plane to the pitch, remove any steepness and just turn the barrel to contact. The lefthanded slugger is strong and with a good weight transfer he can juice balls to all fields with ease, and with an uphill bat path, he's looking to launch. His .277 ISO in 2022 was down a bit from his previous career average of .355, but he lowered his strikeout rate to 14.2%, down from 17%. He also walked 59 times against 42 strikeouts in 295 plate appearances, good for a 20% walk rate. Jung finished with a .335/.481/.612 slash with 14 home runs and 57 RBI. Defensively, Jung shows average arm strength with fair accuracy. With average range, average hands and solid footwork on the DP pivot he’s a dependable defender, and likely a near average one at the end of the day at the Major League level.
21 Gabe Hughes RHP Gonzaga Undrafted
Armed with a heavy, sinking fastball that sits in the 93-96 mph range, a solid changeup and an improving 83-86 mph breaking ball, Hughes struck out 12.7 batters per nine innings this spring. He also has an extra gear when the going gets tough. He pitches with good tempo and a quick, loose arm action through a high three-quarter slot. However, there are hints of a future reliever with effort to his delivery and a lack of a consistent, better than average secondary pitch. His slider will show average to better at times, but many others grade fringe to below average. Its shape and spin are inconsistent from start to start with some better ones during his Week Two start at Cal-State Fullerton and Week 14 against San Diego. Against Oklahoma State in Week 3 his change-of-pace showed the most hope to become at least an average pitch at the Major League level. Hughes reminds of ex-Razorback and current Cleveland Guardian Trevor Stephan. Both pitchers controlled their sinking fastballs to both sides of the plate, and both had heaters that played plus and gathered outs with it by the bushel. Stephan was a mid-third round pick, but Hughes will likely go two rounds earlier as he is more famous from his summer stint with the USA CNT and the razor thin crop of college starting pitching for this year’s draft.
22 Jackson Ferris LHP IMG Academy, FL Mississippi
Ferris has a projectable frame at 6-foot-4, 195 pounds and should only add to his big fastball as he continues to develop physically. He's able to dominate with the pitch, running it up to 96 and getting swings and misses in and out of the zone. The slider has shown hard sweep and bite, spinning up to 2700 rpm and sitting in the upper 70s. He has a quick arm and easy, controlled delivery.
23 Austin Charles SS Stockdale HS, CA UC Santa Barbara
Charles is a tremendous athlete with an impressive frame at 6-foot-6, 220 pounds. That size would typically precipitate a move off shortstop, but he is rangy, plays on the move, has a big arm, but also can throw with touch and on the run. He shows soft hands and feel for defense. The bat is impactful and plays from the extreme pull side to the right-center gap, with power to all fields. He is a balanced hitter and the swing is compact for a big, young man. A legitimate two-way prospect, he features a low-90s fastball and a short, power curveball at 80-82 from an arm that works very easily.
24 Cade Horton RHP Oklahoma Undrafted
After Tommy John surgery in February of 2021, the 6-foot-3, 210-pound right-hander returned to the mound this spring. With gradual improvement each outing since his 2022 debut on March 29 against Oklahoma State, Horton took this improvement to an even greater level at the CWS against Notre Dame. His consistent mid-90s, high-spin heat touched 98 and he dominated the Irish with a good slider and a swing/miss curveball. The two breakers are distinct and both flash plus-to-better on the pro scale. His 85-88 mph slider and 81-84 mph curve can be devastating weapons, and his fastball overpowering, bumping 97-98 and sitting at 94-95 deep into the game. Remarkably, the slider is still a very new pitch for him, and it might already be his best weapon. Having learned the pitch the Tuesday prior to the Big 12 championship game, it now looks like a legitimate plus-plus offering on the big league scale with late, tight bite and spin rates above 2800 rpm. He looked like a first-round talent in the Notre Dame game, and given the lack of pitching in this class (particularly due to all the injuries), somebody might just be willing to bet on Horton’s talent.
25 Peyton Graham SS Oklahoma Undrafted
Long and lean at 6-foot-4, 170 pounds, his body type is similar to former Big 12 star Braden Shewmake (Texas A&M). After a slow start at the plate, the right-handed hitter adjusted during the Texas series and hasn’t looked back. When "right" Graham shows good balance and rhythm in his whippy right handed stroke. When he was "off" he showed very little ability to identify pitches and struggled mightily with spin, chasing it frequently in the dirt on pitches that were never headed for the strike zone. Although he has struggled with spin, he can turn on velocity. He's also a plus runner and a threat to steal (34-for-36) at any time as he gets excellent jumps. Despite his long legs, he's not a long strider and has good acceleration with a 70-grade baserunning IQ. Defensively, Graham plays low, has sure hands, athletic actions and a plus arm. He looks capable of remaining at shortstop in pro ball –much more capable than Shewmake who HAS remained there in pro ball. However, the weight gains needed to improve Graham's overall game may necessitate a move back to the hot corner – a position he played exclusively during his freshman and sophomore seasons. Graham began this season with just four walks against 32 strikeouts for a red flag 28.8% K rate at the halfway point. However, he turned it around, improving his BB/K (27/63) ratio and lowering his season K rate to 20.1%. Graham put together an incredible run at the plate through the CWS and is now a likely late first round selection.
26 Cole Young SS North Allegheny HS, PA Duke
Young stands at a compact and strong 5-foot-11, 180 pounds and assaulted opposing pitching last summer. He has a smooth, direct path from the left side and wears out the gaps, picking up extra bases with his above-average to plus speed. He has an advanced approach and never gives an at-bat away. He has the skills to be an above-average defender with very good actions and instincts. He has first-step quickness and the ability to read the ball off the bat. He makes a quick release and gets plenty of carry to his throws.
27 Justin Crawford OF Bishop Gorman HS, NV Louisiana State
The son of former all-star Carl Crawford, Justin's game is very similar. He's an excellent athlete with a twitchy, 6-foot-2, 170-pound frame. He has elite speed, turning in a 6.2-second 60 at one point, and puts pressure on the defense to make a play. His times down the line aren't as elite, as he takes a beat to get out of the box, but once he's up to speed, the defense is in trouble. Anything that gets past the infield has a chance to be at least two. And once he's on base, he uses is speed and an aggressive approach to swipe bags with ease. He lacks power, but it doesn't need to be a part of his game, as long as he gains the strength to routinely drive the ball to the outfield gaps.
28 Robby Snelling LHP McQueen HS, NV Louisiana State
Snelling had some of the biggest helium this spring, setting a state record for strikeouts and putting his name into first-round consideration. A multi-sport athlete, he also garnered some interest as an outside linebacker, evident in his 6-foot-3, 210-pound frame. He can run his fastball into the low 80s, generally sitting in the low 90s and separates himself with a sharp, late breaking ball that is up to 80. He can also mix in a low-80s changeup.
29 Sterlin Thompson OF Florida Undrafted
A draft-eligible sophomore, Thompson elevated himself into a likely first round pick after posting a season slash of .354/.443/.563. The left handed hitter drives the ball to all fields and is also the type of hitter that the analysts are attracted to with near equal walks (37) and strikeouts (47) with a low strikeout rate (15.4%). His slight step in the bucket stride is a pause for some concern, but the bat speed is real, he's long through the zone and his pure hit tool stands out. As he continues to add more strength to his 6-foot-3, 195-pound frame, even greater power numbers are likely on deck. He's a fringe average runner with average arm strength. He profiles best to the corner outfield after showing raw actions on the dirt at second base at times this season.
30 Noah Schultz LHP Oswego East HS, IL Vanderbilt
Long and lanky at 6-foot-8, 220 pounds, Schultz has a short arm action out of a sidearm slot. That deception, coupled with his 2400-2500+ spin rates, garners a lot of swings and misses on his fastball, which he can run into the mid 80s. He also mixes in a big, sweeping slider at 74-77 that spun in the 2700-2900 range. He missed a significant chunk of the spring due to illness, but his metrics and upside still warrants first-round consideration.
31 Carson Whisenhunt LHP East Carolina Undrafted
The 6-foot-3, 210-pound lefty cruised through the first two innings of his second start in the Cape Cod League on June 20 for Chatham. He repeated his delivery with average effort and clean arm action from a high slot and showed the ability to command the bottom of the zone, consistently working ahead in the count. His arsenal included two weapons to miss bats, and another that shows promise as a usable third pitch. Whisenhunt worked both sides with a downhill fastball that sat 90-94 mph throughout his four inning, 57-pitch start. As effective as his heater was, his separator is an out pitch changeup. It’s a plus-plus pitch thrown with fastball arm speed and misses bats at 81-86 mph showing late dive and tail.He used it both to strike hitters out, and get ahead in the count, dropping it in for first pitch strikes multiple times. His third offering was a 77 mph curveball in warmups which he did not throw until his fourth and final inning. He threw it twice, both for balls, and both clocked at 77 mph. It’s a different pitch than he showed last summer for the USA CNT which was a low-80s, high-spinner (2600s). It was an average grade pitch at that time with the velocity, shape and spin to become a ground ball/soft contact offering more than a bat misser. Overall, Whisenhunt has ground to make up after missing the entire spring season at East Carolina after testing positive for PEDs in the preseason. He entered the 2022 spring season as a potential first-rounder, but has not shown that value in either of his two starts this summer in the Cape.
32 Justin Campbell RHP Oklahoma State Astros, 18th round, 2019
Loose and long-levered at 6-foot-7, 215-pounds, the right-hander gets downhill from a high three-quarter arm slot. He works quickly and aggressively with an athletic, repeatable delivery and average deception. Before pitching in the 92-95 range early in the season with his higher-spin fastball (2300-2500 rpm), Campbell sat more 90-93 in the second half. He shows a remarkable ability to pull the string on his 78-80 mph changeup, and throws it with conviction to

Premium Content Area

This article is only available to PBRPlus Subscribers. If you wish to continue reading this article:

CLICK HERE to login
CLICK HERE to purchase a PBRPlus Subscription