15 Facts About Aubrey Sherrod


Aubrey D Sherrod was born on November 6,1962 and is an American former professional basketball player.


Aubrey Sherrod then decided to stay in his hometown to play college basketball, and committed to Wichita State.


Aubrey Sherrod was inducted in the Wichita State Hall of Fame in 1994.


Aubrey Sherrod had an early growth spurt and in 2nd grade was already much taller than his peers: due to his height, his brother Avery invited him to join his team of 6th-graders.


Aubrey Sherrod decided to attend Wichita Heights High School, and he entered the varsity basketball team in his sophomore year.


Under coach Charles "Goose" Doughty, JR, who Aubrey Sherrod considered a father figure, in his junior year he averaged 24 points per game.


Aubrey Sherrod was considered a good defender and a smooth shooter.


Aubrey Sherrod played in another high school all-star game, the Capital Classic, where he wore jersey number 21 and was the top scorer with 20 points, being named the game MVP.


Aubrey Sherrod was heavily recruited by many colleges, and he restricted his final choice between Kansas State and Wichita State.


Aubrey Sherrod signed for Wichita State in June 1981, along with the other local high school star Greg Dreiling.


Aubrey Sherrod chose to wear jersey number 22 and he was selected as a starter for the team by coach Gene Smithson, replacing former shooting guard Randy Smithson who graduated in 1981.


Aubrey Sherrod recorded a career-high 30 points on February 6,1984, against West Texas State, and was selected in the All-MVC Second Team for the second year in a row.


Aubrey Sherrod recorded 11 assists on January 16,1985, against Indiana State: it was a personal career high and one of the top assists performances in Wichita State history.


Aubrey Sherrod ended his college career at Wichita State placing 6th in scoring with 1,765 points, 5th in assists with 384, and he was the all-time steals leader with 148.


Aubrey Sherrod played 4 games in the playoffs, averaging 14.3 points.