The dance was open to all and took place at the Brunswick City Park Building.
Preston's family asked people to wear orange and blue to the dance, to show support of anti-bullying. If attendees wanted to get in for free, all they had to do was sign a petition against bullying.
"It's their pledge to enter the dance for free tonight they will pledge against bullying, that they will not bully and they will fight against bullying," says Cheryl Deener, Preston's mother.
They have also created a Facebook page against bullying, which has since received over 2,000 likes.
"Now I know people are caring. If someone bullies me, you know it's not right. Now today people are here they're caring about me, wishing me the best of luck," says Preston.
Preston and his closest friends arrived to the dance in a limousine.
"I just texted him to make sure if anyone is having a problem with him, and then I check Facebook to make sure nobody's saying anything bad on Facebook. If they do, I'll tell his mom or him," says Gage Thatcher, a friend of Preston's.
More than 100 people attended and signed the anti-bullying petition.