"Parents from the other team were jumping up and screaming for him," Cheryl Townlian said.
It was one basket that meant a lot more than just two points to 13-year-old Scott.
"The self esteem it's given Scott is just something you can't buy," Cheryl said.
"It was amazing. We had been trying so long to get that done," Powell said.
Scott loves sports. He especially loves basketball.
"He can give a ref as hard a time as anybody else in the stands, he truly can," Cheryl laughed.
He is even a bit of a celebrity in the Logan-Rogersville School District.
"He's struck up a great friendship with Anthony Shavies. Kyle Weems and him are really close," Cheryl said.
Connecting and relating to people is a gift that Scott has always had. He also has had his fair share of difficulties.
"I've had doctors tell me he's autistic," Cheryl said. "I've had other doctors say, 'Don't let anyone tell you he's autistic. He's too outgoing and too friendly to be autistic.'"
Scott also has joint problems.
"Physically, he can't quite keep up with everybody," Cheryl said. "He tries hard and he works hard."
Despite his limitations, Scott makes a big impact on his team and in the community.
"Just having him on the team is awesome," Powell said. "Being around him every day, he's a great kid."
And, thanks to the help of his teammates and the support of the crowd, he has a memory that will last forever.
"Potential that every kid has, no matter what their limitations are, and without that opportunity people couldn't have seen that."
Scott met Powell when Powell was playing basketball in high school. Scott was Powell's biggest fan.
The team lets Scott sit with them at games and even gave him a varsity letter. It was their relationship that fueled Scott's love for the game.