He spent two days in the city along with about 11 other members of the Muslim community. They attended vigils and stood with a sign that read "love for all, hatred for none."
"Kind of a unifying message," said Ahmad. "People would just come over, hug us and say this is exactly what we need to hear right now."
They also helped organize blood drives, with the goal of reaching 585 units of blood this week. One unit for each person either wounded or killed.
"As a human being, we all hurt when we see senseless loss of life and this was just senseless beyond any belief," he said.
Ahmad didn't have a personal connection to what happened but hoped to show that even someone as far away as Milwaukee was standing with the city of Las Vegas.
"Be there to be a shoulder to lean on," he said. "At times like this, support is what we need, everybody needs to come together and that's part of the teachings of Islam. That when your neighbor is in trouble you should go out and help him and that's why we went there."