More Scandalous Dwyane Wade Gossip, Now With More Sex Parties

Back when an unconfirmed rumor hit Deadspin that Dwyane Wade's soon-to-be ex-wife Siohvaughn went haywire with a baseball bat on his MVP trophy, we predicted that this was just the begining of a series of nasty rumors.

Unfortunately for Dwyane, we were right.

Wade's former business partner Baron Richard Von Houtman took to the Palm Beach Post's Page2Live with a myriad of sex and drug allegation yesterday.

According to Von Houtman, Wade used an apartment to host sex parties with his entourage during his marriage, and that the basketball star engaged in a little bit of puff puff pass.

"It was a four-bedroom place on the first floor of a high-rise," said Von Houtman, who through 2007 met with Wade and/or Andrews almost daily. "One day, I got a call from my cleaning crew at the apartment. I went down there and what I saw was disgusting. The apartment was trashed, filthy, and it wasn't the first time."

Von Houtman described used condoms on the floor of the bedrooms, obvious signs of sexual activities on all the beds, empty champagne and hard-liquor bottles, nearly-finished blunts and half-eaten food rotting on tables and furniture.


They'd have these parties in there two or three times a week," Von Houtman said. "There were always dozens of people in there. Rappers, Dwyane and his entourage, women they'd pick up in clubs."

Even though commodities trader Von Houtman was never invited, he said he was told several times Wade attended most of the wild shindigs. At times, Dwyane came with galpal and C-list dwelling actress Gabrielle Union.

Oh, no. Not Gabby.

But hey, there's good news for Wade. The part of his wife's divorce suit that claims he gave her an STD was removed.

KEEP MIAMI NEW TIMES FREE... Since we started Miami New Times, it has been defined as the free, independent voice of Miami, and we'd like to keep it that way. With local media under siege, it's more important than ever for us to rally support behind funding our local journalism. You can help by participating in our "I Support" program, allowing us to keep offering readers access to our incisive coverage of local news, food and culture with no paywalls.
Kyle Munzenrieder