DALLAS (CBSDFW.COM) –  Visitation and funeral arrangements are in place to honor the life of former NBA and Texas Tech basketball player Andre Emmett, who was shot and killed early Monday morning in Dallas.

A friend of Emmett’s family tells CBS 11, a wake and public viewing is scheduled for Sunday, September 29 from 2:00 p.m. to 5:00 p.m. at Laurel Land Funeral Home at 6000 South R L Thornton Fwy.

READ MORE: U.S.-Mexico Border Arrests During Summer Remain At Highest Level In Decades

Emmett’s funeral is Monday, September 30 at 11:00 a.m. at Saint Luke Community United Methodist Church at 5710 E R L Thornton Fwy.

On Tuesday, Dallas Police released video from a Nest camera showing Emmett sitting inside his Ranger Rover when someone walked up to the driver’s side and pointed a gun at him.

Voices were heard saying, “don’t move” and “we want everything.”

A passerby discovered Emmett’s body around 2:30 a.m. Monday on the side of the street at 1800 N Prairie Avenue, near Munger Avenue.

So far, police have not identified any suspects. They’re hoping the surveillance video gives them some leads. 

READ MORE: COVID-19 Booster Shot Not Yet FDA-Authorized, But Some Not Waiting

Andre Emmett #2 of 3’s Company handles the ball against the Ball Hogs during week four of the BIG3 three on three basketball league at Dunkin’ Donuts Center on July 13, 2019 in Providence, Rhode Island. (Photo by Adam Glanzman/BIG3/Getty Images)

“I’d like to know why.. and I’d like to know who..” Emmett’s aunt Karen Oliver-Thomas said. “It’s just tough for us and we’re trying to make sense of everything.”

Emmett’s aunt said in his short 37 years, he accomplished a lot. 

“Ranging from high school to college at Texas Tech, then being drafted by New Jersey Nets. Traveled abroad,” Oliver-Thomas said. 

Most recently, he was in a professional three on three league called “BIG 3” and ran a foundation – “Dreams Really Exist” – helping children in need.

“He was a great dad of two beautiful girls. A 2-year-old and 3-year-old and they love their dad. They loved their dad.” Oliver-Thomas said. 

 

MORE NEWS: North Texas School Districts Grapple With Learning Loss And Keeping Teachers, Students From Getting COVID-19