So he decided to go rally on Sunday, as he could from his home in Auckland suburb of Howick.
Once there, he was supported by a police officer and another man's weapon. The scene was captured on a photo taken by Alexa Unrein, who also participated in March.
"I was late in March because I had back surgery a while ago," she told CNN. "While we were trying to catch up, we were fortunate enough to witness the scene. I didn't know who the old one was at that time, but it was so beautiful to see him there and how everyone was trying to help him be a part of what seemed very important to him. "
Sato, whose mother is Scottish and father is Japanese, admits to being out of touch with the modern world. But the attacks in Christchurch asked him to show solidarity with the Muslim community and opposition to racism.
"I think it's such a tragedy, but it has the other side. It has brought people together, regardless of their race or something. People suddenly discovered that we are all one. We care about each other," continued he.
After checking in on a guard at a mosque in Pakuranga, not far from where he lives, Sato decided to jump on several buses to get to the city center and attend the big rally.
Pakuranga is about 1
There he was assisted by the police and strangers to the people's awe.
Andre said they were walking next to Sato and were impressed by his incredible mood.