Oscar Sharpe claimed his third title on the Future Collegians World Tour with a one-shot victory in the Leadbetter Open.
The 15-year-old Cheltenham golfer, who had already won at the Tampa Bay Open in September and the Waterchase Classic in October, shot a one under par final round to beat his rivals at the IMG Academy Golf and Country Club in Kissimmee, Florida.
Brazilian Luis Thiele, a second year FCWT player with two top three finishes this season, was on course for his first win following a two under par opening round, but Sharpe had other ideas.
His round ensured he joined Sean Dale, of Jacksonville, Florida, as a three-time winner in the boys' 16-18 division of the FCWT this season.
Sharpe moved to the United States in September to attend the IMG/David Leadbetter Golf Academy in Bradenton, Florida, citing "golf and weather" for the reasons behind the move.
He admits it is hard to live so far away from his friends and family, but says sacrifices have to be made to become number one in the world - and that remains his aim.
"The weather at this time of year in England is dreadful," Sharpe said. "There wasn't any hesitation about moving."
Results in the US have been mixed, with Sharpe winning in his first two starts on the FCWT but placed 19th, 12th and 13th in his next three events.
He was ill at the following event - the FCWT Champions Gate Invitational - and hurt by opening-round 80s in the next two.
But he has bounced back in style with a walk up the 18th hole of Champions Gate Resort's links-style international course followed by a birdie tap-in on a green encircled by grandstands.
It was reminiscent of a champion's walk at the British Open, although this was just another junior tournament and the talented teen was pushing his trolley, not followed by a caddie.
However, veterans of the English game, such as legendary amateur Peter McEvoy, believe Sharpe may make that walk at Carnoustie or St Andrew's one day.
And he is now receiving praise from other young golfers on the American scene with 18-year-old Peter Uihlein, a two-time American Junior Golf Association player of the year, saying Sharpe had "a nice swagger about him".
Sharpe, who is 5ft 7in tall, weighs just over 8½ stone and hits his driver 265 yards, is hitting the gym four times a week in an effort to add weight and distance.
He is on England's under-18 national team, and will spend the summer representing his country instead of playing junior tournaments in the US. Attending college in the United States is still a possibility, though.
"I'm not sure about turning pro out of high school," said Sharpe. "I've got to wait and see, but I think college is definitely in the situation at the minute."