Josh Huestis

Josh Huestis basketball camp returns to Great Falls

GREAT FALLS — It’s been two years since Josh Huestis returned to Great Falls with his always popular basketball camp at his alma mater, Great Falls CMR. Now that they’re back, it’s the biggest it’s ever been. “We’re so happy to be back,” the former...
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Josh Huestis forever honored with mural in the halls of Great Falls CMR

GREAT FALLS — Anyone that’s covered Great Falls CMR basketball in the last twenty years knows the name Josh Huestis. Huestis, who is now trying to make his way back into the NBA after a stint with the Oklahoma City Thunder, is now remembered physically throughout the halls of his alma mater where he left a major impact.

Former Great Falls CMR standout Josh Huestis finally healthy and ready to perform

GREAT FALLS — Former Great Falls CMR basketball standout Josh Huestis recently was involved in a two-way deal that sent him to the NBA G-League's Cleveland Charge, where he will continue his journey back into the NBA after a slew of injuries. Having played for the NBA’s Oklahoma City Thunder...

Tres Tinkle, Josh Huestis open season in G-League bubble

ORLANDO — In a game that featured several Montana connections, Tres Tinkle and the Raptors 905 defeated Josh Huestis and the Rio Grande Valley Vipers 132-105 to open the NBA G-League season. Both Huestis and Tinkle came off the bench for their respective teams and played limited minutes in the...
Stanford Daily

From Great Falls to great things: Josh Huestis ’14 reflects on journey from Montana to the Farm

In his home state of Montana, former Stanford men’s basketball player Josh Huestis is regarded as a sort of legend. Like so many other students in the state, sports — specifically basketball — caught Huestis’s attention at an early age. He began his high school career at C.M. Russell High School in Great Falls — a Montana city of 58,000 located near the center of the state. He wasted no time in establishing himself as a force to be reckoned with on the basketball court and varsity lettered in the sport as a freshman, playing small forward and power forward. The feat was especially impressive, given his high school competes in what was arguably Montana’s most competitive division, featuring only the handful of high schools across the state with greater than 1,000 students.