With his hugely impressive victory in Dubai last weekend, Lee Westwood has firmly established himself in the one golfing club that no top player wants to be in.
You know the one we're talking about: Colin Montgomerie has been its captain ever since Phil Mickelson left it in 2004, and Sergio Garcia has been Monty's heir apparent ever since.
And the likes of Adam Scott and Kenny Perry are card-carrying members.
Yes Mr Westwood, it is no longer open for debate, you now truly are one of the best players never to have won a Major.
However, while this club usually contains the biggest list of chokers since the Boston Strangler, the manner in which Westwood captured the Race for Dubai bounty suggests that he is now primed to do a 'Lefty' and become a first-time Major winner in his mid-30s.
The reason? Well, Westwood's undoubted talent for a start, but perhaps the key factor is that he knows what it's like to hit the bottom.
At the start of the decade Westwood was in a similar position to the one he is in now: European order of merit champion, ridiculously talented, and in red hot-form. People were not asking "if" he was going to win a Major but rather "when" and "how many".
Westwood was Britain's undisputed top young golfer, its clear chip leader.
But he seemed to be holding nothing more than a busted flush when just two years later he slumped to 246th in the world rankings.
He looked shot to pieces, finished. Not yet 30 and already washed up.
As he said himself last week: "I know what it's like to play poorly. I was ready to give up the game when I shot an 81 (in the first round of the 2001 Great North Open) at Slaley Hall (in Northumberland) and missed the cut".
There have been some peaks and troughs on the way back up but Westwood is now back at the top of the game, and it is much easier appreciate the view when you have spent time at the bottom. The pressure is off. Westwood must have a sense of perspective that few other players can comprehend.
His consistency in the second half of this season has been remarkable. T3 at the Open and US PGA, a further five top-10 finishes, his first title in two years at the Portugal Masters, and then a 66-64 finish in Dubai to pip young pup Rory McIlroy to the Order of Merit title. It's been a joy to watch.
If you were to pinpoint one aspect of Westwood's game that has really improved this year then you would have to plump for his putting.
He has always been superb ball striker but his putting has fluctuated in quality over the years. With a clear, focused mind though, putting takes care of itself, and with everything now clicking upstairs for Westwood, he could finally end Britain's drought at the Majors which stretches all the way back to Paul Lawrie's 1999 Open victory.
"It means a lot to say I'm European number one again and I gain an incredible amount of confidence from it," Westwood said after his win at the weekend.
"When April and the US Masters comes around next year I won't have forgotten this, it will be crystal clear."
Out of the way Monty, Garcia et al. Westwood's ready to step out of your club.