Team USA track and field stars Hunter Woodhall and Tara Davis announced their engagement on Sunday after Woodhall proposed during a getaway to Cabo San Lucas, Mexico.

"You've showed me the true meaning of life and now I get to spend the rest of my life with you," Davis wrote to her partner on Instagram. "Let me reintroduce myself as a FIANCÉ [sic]."

According to People, Woodhall popped the question under a wooden altar on the beach in Cabo San Lucas. As the two 22-year-olds were surrounded with floral arrangements and a host chandeliers above them, Woodhall got on one knee in his beige suit and presented an emerald-cut diamond engagement ring. 

"To my future wife, I promise to always be there for you, I promise to always provide for you, I promise to always love you," he wrote on Instagram. "You make me a better person and I can't imagine a life without you. Thank you for trusting, supporting, and loving me the last five years. Here's to the rest of our lives. P.S. the last pic is my relief from getting a yes haha."

Dozens of social media users, including many well-known names, followed up with congratulatory messages for the couple.

"About time. Congrats," U.S. track-and-field star Jenna Prandini wrote.

Olympic gold medalist Athing Mu also chimed in.

"ALL THEM ROCKS," she said.

Woodhall, who is a two-time Paralympic medalist, was beaming with pride when his loved one made her Olympic debut at the Tokyo Games and placed sixth in the women's long jump.

"I cannot express how proud I am of you," he wrote. "Last year Tara Davis was not ready to compete in the Olympics. Last year Tara was fighting injuries, tough competitions (when you could actually compete), mental health, and so many other battles. To see what you did yesterday motivates me more than you know. To compete at the Olympics is one thing, to be disappointed at finishing 6th in a world filled with 7 billion people is another. It shows how driven you are and how motivated you are to be the best."


Davis, a graduate of the University of Texas, qualified for her first Olympics with a 6.85 jump, People reports

Woodhall competed at his second Paralympic Games this summer in Tokyo. The star athlete, who had both legs amputated as a baby because he was born with fibular hemimelia, earned a bronze medal in the men's 400-meter race.