For the second time in four years, the U.S. women's national soccer team will have a parade through the Canyon of Heroes.
And this one is going to be special.
The USWNT returned home on Monday with its second consecutive FIFA Women's World Cup championship after beating the Netherlands 2-0 on Sunday in France.
"I just think it's such a special moment that people cannot ever take for granted," Crystal Dunn said. "It's so tough to win a world championship. A lot of people had said that we felt this team was so dominant, but at the end of the day, we knew it was so hard, it was so challenging to go through France, England and play in that final, we knew that it was going to take everybody."
Not only did the U.S. score a World Cup record 26 goals in the tournament, but the Americans never trailed and only gave up three goals in seven games.
They also inspired off the pitch, as they became leaders in the battle for gender equality. A group of U.S. players are suing the U.S. Soccer Federation for alleged gender bias and equal pay.
"Especially for women and equality, it just seems like one of these like one of these moments in history that's part of the turning point, hopefully, in moving things forward," Megan Rapinoe, who won the Golden Boot (top scorer in the World Cup), said of the USWNT's goals off the field.
Added Alex Morgan: "It's been great to ride this journey along with my teammates, and we won't stop here."
There have been eight Women's World Cups, and the U.S. has four of them. From LeBron James and Serena Williams to Landon Donovan and Mia Hamm, athletes all over the world gave the Americans the credit they deserved.
And the celebration won't stop. Wednesday morning, they will have a ticker-tape parade in New York City.
"I feel like we're more than just a soccer team," Morgan said. "I feel like we're America's team, in a way -- just seeing everyone celebrate and support us through our successes."