Bryson DeChambeau narrowly won the U.S. Open on the final hole of the day on Sunday.

DeChambeau, a native of Grapevine, Texas, shot six under par to squeak past Rory McIlroy and win his second-ever U.S. Open four years after his first tournament victory in 2020.

The victory was aided by McIlroy’s collapse on the 18th hole. The two entered the final hole of the tournament, tied at six under par. However, McIlroy missed a putt from within three feet and settled for a bogey, while DeChambeau sank a 4-foot par putt to close with a 1-over 71.

Shortly after securing victory with an impressive shot from the bunker and an easy putt for par on hole 18, DeChambeau posted a clip of himself sinking the putt with the caption: “One of the best moments of my life.”

During a post-tournament interview with NBC, DeChambeau said that he had not “really let it sink in yet,” gesturing to his team and speaking about how much they all meant to him during the tournament, USA Today reported.

“Tonight I want all of you guys, somehow, to touch this trophy, because I want you to experience what this means and what you all mean to me,” he added while speaking to his team, per USA Today.

DeChambeau led the field heading into the final round of the day but was dealing with a nagging hip injury, saying he needed some help from his team because it was “tougher to get through on a couple shots” near the end of the third day.

“It’s OK. I’ve had it for a long time now. It’s just something that popped up. I’ve just been pushing myself a little bit, pushing the horse a bit. Consequently, that’s going to happen. But I’ve got a great team around me to help fix some stuff up,” he said, per ESPN.

The tournament, which was played at Pinehurst No. 2, carried a total purse of $21.5 million, with DeChambeau taking home a major championship-record $4.3 million, reported CBS Sports.

McIlroy walked away with a prize of $2.3 million after finishing in second place, while Tony Finau and Patrick Cantlay each took home $1.2 million after tying for third place.

Matthieu Pavon took home $843,765 for finishing in fifth place, and Hideki Matsuyama secured $748,154 for his sixth-place finish.