Leigh Halfpenny and Dan Biggar booted 20 points between them in a red-hot atmosphere in the Milllennium Stadium and despite having three Grand Slams to his name, Jenkins said lifting the trophy with Ryan Jones is something he will never forget.
"I obviously didn't see out the last 20 minutes but to lift that trophy - it's personally the best experience I've ever had," said the prop who led Wales against England.
"I'm just glad the boys managed to see it home and we got that victory."
Six Nations glory for Wales was even more remarkable given their loss to Ireland on the opening weekend. That defeat followed a winless autumn and Jenkins admits a way back looked a long way off.
"No-one would have thought it but after the first game we've stuck tight and the coaches have worked very hard," he added at the post match press conference.
"Behind closed doors we've talked about the way we're going to build ourselves back.
"We've built a lot of team spirit as well and to finish it off was great for us."
Wales' win not only won them the Championship but also left England's Grand Slam bid in tatters. Stuart Lancaster's side were on the back of four successive victories and a memorable win over New Zealand in the autumn but were no match for Wales on the day.
Jenkins said: "I thought we had more pressure on us today than in a Grand Slam game as with a Grand Slam game the momentum is built up and everyone expects us to win.
"People would have written us off because of the form England have been in.
"And to get that win against England and to stop them winning the Grand Slam as well, the boys are ecstatic in the changing rooms."