Former President Donald Trump bagged an endorsement from North Dakota Gov. Doug Burgum on Sunday.

Speaking to a crowd at a rally in Iowa’s Indianola beside Trump, Burgum stated, “Four years ago, I was speaking on behalf of President Trump at the Iowa caucuses in Sioux City, and today, I’m here to do something that none of the other presidential primary candidates have done. And that’s endorse Donald J. Trump for the president of the United States of America.”

Burgum added that he has witnessed Trump’s capability as a president and has seen how much difference he can make.

“I’ve had an opportunity to have a front-row seat. I’ve seen President Trump and what he’s been able to do. I’ve seen it as a business leader and I’ve seen it as a governor. I’ve seen the difference that President Trump can make,” he said.

The former presidential candidate went on to say that the United States needs to make a turn from the direction the country is going under President Joe Biden, who he says has failed on national security as well as the economy and energy.

Burgum predicted that Trump will make America a better place, urging the crowd to put their support behind the GOP frontrunner.

“Under President Trump, America was safe and prosperous. And tomorrow when you caucus, you have an opportunity to send a message to the nation and send a message to the world: that Donald J. Trump will make America great again,” he encouraged.

Burgum’s endorsement comes a day before the Iowa caucuses kick off and a month after Burgum ended his own campaign which was largely funded with his money.

Burgum had announced his decision to drop out of the presidential race on Dec. 4 just before the fourth GOP primary debate. While he did not clarify the exact reason he dropped his bid, the answer might lie in his criticism of the Republican National Committee.

Hitting on the RNC’s debate rules as he made his announcement, the governor said, “It is not their mission to reduce competition and restrict fresh ideas by ‘narrowing the field’ months before the Iowa caucuses or the first in the nation New Hampshire primary. These arbitrary criteria ensure advantages for candidates from major media markets on the coasts versus America’s Heartland. None of their debate criteria relate to the qualifications related to actually doing the job of the president.”