"It's going to be full on," said the 1999 Open champion, who returns to competitive action in Germany tomorrow at the BMW International Open in Cologne.
Lawrie has enjoyed the last fortnight off but that doesn't mean the 43-year-old has been sitting idly by. Given his numerous golf-related commitments there is not much time for that.
"I had a Meningitis Golf Day for Sir Ian Wood on Friday, plus a dinner at night," he said. "Saturday and Sunday I was with Craig [his son] at Rowallan Castle for the Junior Tour, then on Monday I was at Gleneagles with one of my sponsors for a golf day before flying to Heathrow for an Aberdeen Asset Management day at Sunningdale on Tuesday.
"On Tuesday night I flew to Cologne for the BMW then I will play the Irish Open, the French Open, the Scottish Open and the Open."
And then a break perhaps? "Straight after the Open we're walking the Caledonian Way, 79 miles over five days," he added. "And the Sunday after that I go to America for two weeks to play the Bridgestone and the PGA Championship."
You can see the reasoning behind Lawrie's decision to opt out of the long trek to San Francisco for last week's US Open and the exhausting challenge of an Olympic Club that would have been both mentally and physically draining. Instead, the refreshed world No.29 heads into this hectic spell full of vigour as he seeks to rubber stamp his place in Jose Maria Olazabal's European team for September's Ryder Cup.
"Jose Maria summed it up really well recently when he said I was almost there," said Lawrie, who is well-placed at No.3 on the European points lists. "That's bang on. My job is to play as well as I can and if it happens it's a huge bonus.
"I'm not going to the BMW looking for 10k to help my Ryder Cup prospects; I'm going there to play as well as I can. As long as that is the mentality, then the Ryder Cup will take care of itself."