One of the most decorated athletes in Florida high school sports history, Tracy Reid was a USA Today and Parade Magazine All-American, 3-time Florida Player of the Year, National High School Player of the Year, and scored nearly 2,800 points during her stellar high school career.
The No. 2 scorer in North Carolina women’s basketball history, Tracy Reid amassed a then-school-record 2,200 points upon graduation in 1998. When her Tar Heel career came to a close, Reid ranked fourth all-time in the ACC in points, eighth in rebounds (1,065) and ninth in scoring average (18.2 points per game). She was selected as the ACC Player of the Year following her junior and senior seasons and was named to the Kodak and Associated Press All-America teams in both 1997 and 1998, becoming UNC’s first two-time consensus choice. She finished third in voting for the Naismith Player of the Year award as a senior in 1998. A member of three ACC Tournament title teams, Reid earned All-ACC honors in 1996, ’97 and ’98 after leading the conference in scoring all three of those seasons. She was voted to the All-ACC Tournament First Team in 1997 and ’98. In addition to leading the program in points scored, Reid boasts the highest career scoring average (18.2), the sixth-highest first goal percentage (52.8), and the fifth-highest rebound total (1,065). Reid is one of only two North Carolina players to total more than 2,000 points and 1,000 rebounds in their careers.
A member of the ACC 50th Anniversary Women’s Basketball Team, Reid was selected by the Charlotte Sting in the first round (7th overall) of the 1998 WNBA Draft. She would go on to be named the WNBA Rookie of the Year after finishing among the league leaders in scoring and rebounding. Reid played from 1998-2003 in the WNBA for Charlotte, Miami and Phoenix as well as stops in overseas professional leagues.
After retiring from a successful playing career, Coach Reid has been involved in high school coaching, youth basketball camps and private training for individuals and teams. Coaching at her alma mater, she guided them to a district championship in her first season as head coach. She speaks to young athletes through Tough Guy University and is available for training through SkillzDr.