America's Kurt Kityama won the event, carding 68 on the final day to end on a total score of 20 under 268.
Despite having two bogeys, Kityama had a double birdie on the fourth hole and four more single birdies to earn a cool 158,000 euro.
It was an incredible performance for the 25-year-old Indian as he stands to earn Euro 110,000 along with 222 points.
"It's been the most important week of my career. A tied 2nd finish in an European PGA tour event. I also got my Asian Tour card. I couldn't have asked for more," an elated Chikka told PTI after the tournament got over.
Starting the day at 13-under, Chikka had birdies on third and seventh hole while he escaped a bogey on the 8th hole where his first shot fell on the bunker.
However, his putting was excellent on the day as it was evident on the back nine where he had birdies on 13th and more importantly on the 16th and 17th hole.
On the final hole which was a par 5, he nearly got it wrong before getting a par.
"I have been through pressure situations since I turned pro and I have my own mechanism to deal with it," said the Bangalore golfer.
"There is a particular breathing pattern that I follow on the course during certain situations that helps me absorb the pressure. It was no different today," said Chikka.
The 222 ranking points will give him a chance to compete in bigger and better tournaments.
"I have two more weeks left this year with Indonesia and New Delhi where I would Like to carry this week's momentum. Hopefully, next year I would compete at bigger events with better field," he said, exuding confidence.
For someone of a humble beginning, Chikka was happy that golf has given him a chance of leading a good life.
There were stories about how he used to make a dollar a day working on golf course and he said it was a struggle even if some of them are exaggerations.
"There are no guarantees in a team sport and I have seen youngsters not having fall-back options after not making it to the higher grades. My life has changed courtesy golf," said Chikka, who loves jungle safari when he is not gauging the difficulty of golf courses.
(This story has not been edited by Business Standard staff and is auto-generated from a syndicated feed.)