Obviously, I wanted Ireland to win. But even though we didn't, I thought as a spectacle Saturday was the best I've seen in all the Six Nations tournaments.
The day itself was amazing: The atmosphere, the crowds, the city before and after the game, the reaction of all the people. The whole place was in party mode.
Even I had a nice glass of wine after the game.
As for the game itself, I knew pretty quickly into it we weren't going to win.
It wasn't a nail-biting game, although Wales did look quite nervous in the first 10 minutes and that was our only real chance to capitalise on that, which we didn't do.
Our pack was again subdued although despite that, at 16-6 at half-time, I thought we had a glimmer of hope. But we didn't really play at all and our confidence looked low.
We would do one good thing and then give the ball away - it just didn't look like we were going to do it.
As far as the tournament is concerned, I thought it was incredibly exciting but not quite up to the standards of the last couple of years in terms of overall quality.
As a team, Ireland did not perform although I thought some individuals stood out.
Brian O'Driscoll was brilliant but he seemed to be carrying an awful lot of the expectation and an awful lot of the workload.
Of those coming through, I'm a big fan of Marcus Horan and have been for a while. He ran a great line for his try on Saturday but nearly spoiled it with some bad behaviour. If he can cut that out he's one to look out for.
There's also a chance Denis Leamy could come through.
But overall, I thought our forwards were outplayed too often and that ultimately proved our downfall. Retirements that were possibilities before the tournament are nearly definite now.
Peter O'Mahony was named man of the match against England last month
21 April 2017, 7:22pm
Peter O'Mahony's performance in the RBS 6 Nations finale for Ireland against England was crucial to his selection for the British & Irish Lions on Wednesday, Ireland and Lions defence coach Andy Farrell has revealed.