Team Canada clinched the 2015 World Financial Group Continental Cup of Curling title with another dominant performance on the final day of competition in Calgary.
The hosts sealed the title thanks to Mike McEwen's 3.5-1.5 win over Niklas Edin in the afternoon skins matches on their way to a commanding 42-18 overall victory in front of a jubilant home crowd.
Claiming the trophy was worth CAD $52,000 (£29,000/$44,000/€37,000) to the Canadian team, and they then earned a further CAD$13,000 (£7,250/$11,000/€9,200) in the evening session by winning the most skins points.
"We could kind of see the other matches going well and the timing just worked out for that to happen," McEwen said,
"It was kind of cool to put that final blow on the board."
Leading 22-8 from the previous day, Canada were once again quick out of the blocks and the team led by skip Pat Simmons put the hosts in the driving seat with a win in the first match of the day against a European foursome skipped by Torger Nergård of Norway.
Rachel Howan's victory over Margaretha Sigurdsson then gave Canada the chance to seal the title before the evening skins, and McEwen's team duly obliged, ensuring the Continental Cup would be coming back to North America.
With only extra prize money to play for in the final session of the competition having won 10.5 of the 15 skins points available so far, Canada continued their clear superiority over the European team and they had the welcome bonus cash wrapped up by the sixth end.
Sponsors World Financial Group then announced there would be a further CAD$12,000 (£6,700/$10,100/€8,600) available to the side that won the final draw, which was secured by John Morris as the hosts enjoyed a clean sweep.
"I was surprised by the margin but we expected to win," Canada coach Rick Lang said.
"We knew we had a great team, I thought they would challenge us more because they also have top international teams."
Canada boasted both Sochi 2014 Winter Olympic gold medal-winning teams and they were the better side throughout, leading 7-2 after the first day of competition, extending that to 15-6 the following day.
Team Europe never really got within touching distance and the Continental Cup was effectively sealed when Canada took a 22-8 lead into the final day.
"We had no weak links in our chain whatsoever," Lang added.
"It was so comfortable sitting behind the boards watching them perform the way they performed."
January 2015: Canada take giant step towards winning Continental Cup of Curling with dominant performance