Great Britain's James Woods has slammed the organisers of the International Ski Federation (FIS) Freestyle Ski and Snowboard World Championships in Sierra Nevada in Spain, after he crashed on his third and final run in the men's slopestyle event.
Woods, the ski slopestyle silver medallist at the 2013 World Championships in Voss in Norway, led after round two before crashing on his third and final run.
McRae Williams led an American one-two in front of Sochi 2014 Winter Olympic silver medallist Gus Kenworthy.
Third place and the bronze medal was secured by Woods with a total of 90.40.
"I'm proud of my runs but I cannot fake it's been wonderful," Woods told the BBC.
"It's been nothing short of pathetic from the organisation to the course.
"I'm really happy to walk away no more injured than I already am.
"I'm really proud to put runs down like that and only really come a cropper because of the stupid course that wasn't built right.
"I don't want to be seen as the bad guy, or the one that's always kicking up a fuss, it's just that I'm so passionate about my sport and also the safety of all the skiers and there were things that just weren't right this week.
"We always knew that in Sierra Nevada in mid-March there would be no snow."
Despite Woods' claims surrounding a lack of snow, organisers were forced to reschedule the parallel giant slalom earlier in the event after the competition succumbed to heavy snowfall and strong winds.
According to the BBC, Joseph Thomas Fitzgerald, the coordinator for freestyle skiing at the FIS, conceded that the conditions were "really tough to work with".
"We stopped the qualification so obviously we are listening to views and tried to do it the next day," he said.
"We created a semi-finals to help more athletes reach the finals, so we tried every trick in the book in order to make the competition work."
FIS President Gian Franco Kasper paid tribute to the organisers who carried out a "outstanding job".
“It was thanks to the hard work of the organisers and their dedicated volunteers that these championships were able to be successfully staged,” said Kasper.
"The Organising Committee did an outstanding job in handling the logistical challenges as well as difficult and varying weather conditions.
"The athletes put on a memorable show for the spectators, and fans on site as well as the worldwide television audience.”
The was further success for Great Britain in the women's slopestyle event as Isabel Atkin took bronze with a score of 83.20.