His father, who initially rejected him, said he would accept his son only if he kept his sexuality quiet.
Mr Ahmetovic said he knows "quite a few" gay Muslims in Brisbane but says they have rejected their faith since coming out.
He also knows many more who identify as both gay and Muslim who are looking for a mosque that will include, not shun them.
Mr Ahmetovic recently joined the newly launched Brisbane branch of Muslims for Progressive Values (MPV), which started in New York in 2007 with the aim to, "get organised in promoting a progressive and inclusive interpretation of Islam against the backdrop of extremism as played out by Al Qaeda, and conservatism as played out by the influence of Wahhabism in the US".
He says the group's private Facebook page has more than 200 members, 100 of whom he has personally met and mentored.
Imam Nur is also working with local and state governments to establish a safe house for Muslims who come out to their family and community, which he hopes will open in Melbourne before the end of the year.
But luckily the Victorian Police were very helpful and I am OK," he said.
There is, however, a different view emerging — of which America's first openly gay Imam, Daayiee Abdullah, is a proponent."There's nothing in the Koran that condemns homosexuality," said Imam Daayie.However, this interpretation is firmly dismissed by the Australian Federation of Islamic Councils (AFIC)."Islam is very clear about homosexual activity," AFIC's newly elected Treasurer, Keysar Trad, told ABC News.Imam Nur is also Melbourne's first Muslim pastoral worker in a public hospital.He started working at the Alfred Hospital in 2013."About two years ago, two HIV-positive men died in Melbourne, and no mosque wanted to do their burials," he said."That really troubled me.