The hype around the Los Angeles Kings Stanley Cup victory is still reverberating around America and Monday night's Jimmy Kimmel Live was invaded by hockey fever.
After the previous show got fans talking following a hilarious mean tweets NBA edition saw Indiana Pacers Paul George putting a finger up to the camera, it was hockeys turn to provide the entertainment.
Kings players Justin Williams and Alec Martinez were in the house with the Stanley Cup trophy to help rub the teams success in everyones faces.
Martinez and Williams were the perfect tow players to appear on the show after Martinez was the man who got the crucial 2OT goal that won the cup in game five for the Kings while Williams was the recipient of the Finals MVP award.
Two segments on the show were nothingshort of TV gold and will be viewed by NHL fans for years to come.
What the LA Kings did with the Stanley Cup
Eventually with the legendary Stanley Cup infront of them, Kimmel began questioning the handlers what they could do with the trophy.
After his suggestions of giving the cup big fake boobs, flipping it upside down and playing it like a bongo drum and even asking if he can wash a dog in the Stanley Cup?
All those ideas were rejected but when he asked if they could line the top with salt and mix some margaritas in the cup that got the green light and Kimmel, Martinez, Williams and the cups handler all had a mini-party which features two full bottles of Tequila.
The traditional bet between mayors
It is tradition for the mayors of the two opposing cities in the Stanley Cup to place a wager on the outcome of the series and after his loss, Mayor of New York Bill di Blasio didn't disappoint.
Di Blasio appeared in an 'I heart LA' t-shirt and then as was the original forfeit for the losing mayor, he had to sing I Love LA on national television.
While Mayor of Los Angeles Eric Garcetti sat back and laughed, di Blasio enlisted the help of some New York children to provide his own rendition of I Love LA.
The show was great fun to watch and a great piece of sportsmanship sent over from New York to Los Angeles.