(NEXSTAR) – After technical issues delayed Monday’s drawing, we finally have the winning numbers for the $2.04 billion Powerball jackpot, which grew from $1.9 billion.

According to the Powerball website, a single winner in California has just landed the largest lottery jackpot in U.S. history.

Here are the winning numbers for Monday’s drawing (which weren’t announced until Tuesday morning): 10, 33, 41, 47, 56, and Powerball number 10. The Power Play multiplier is 2X.

The drawing was delayed Monday night over a “participating lottery needing extra time to complete the required security protocols.”

This Powerball jackpot is historic in a number of ways. It’s the largest ever for Powerball, the largest in U.S. lottery history, and the second lottery prize to surpass $1 billion this year.

In July, the Mega Millions jackpot reached a historic $1.34 billion. It went unclaimed until September when two Illinois winners came forward to collect it. That jackpot now ranks as the fourth-largest in U.S. history, according to the Associated Press.

A Powerball jackpot winner can receive their prize as an annuity with 30 graduated payments over 29 years or as a lump sum. A revision of the $929.1 million cash option was not immediately available. You may want to think twice before collecting the cash option though.

If your ticket isn’t the lucky jackpot winner, you may still have a much smaller prize to cash in. About one in 29 entries win some piece of the prize. The next jackpot – set for Wednesday night – is now estimated at $20 million.

Powerball is played in 45 states, as well as Washington, D.C., Puerto Rico, and the U.S. Virgin Islands. Drawings are held every Monday, Wednesday, and Saturday at 10:59 p.m. ET.

NewsChannel Nine spoke with financial advisor Rick Reagan about how winning the Powerball, while exciting, is going to make life a lot more complicated.

He says the first thing you should do is seek out trusted financial advice, to make sure you know how to care for the money.

“There’s no doubt whoever wins this or has won, is going to want to get financial advice,” he said, “You’ll get advice on everything from estate taxes, because that person now has a big estate tax problem, to how to make charitable contributions, where to invest it, and how to spend it.”

Of course, Reagan says most people would never be able to spend that much money in one lifetime so there are choices that need to be made.

“That’s why it brings all those other questions of, all right, what is important to you?” he said, “Where can you make a real difference there? Because that is a lot of money.”